Fighting Corruption in Transition Economies

English
ISSN
1990-1461 (online)
ISSN
1990-147X (print)
DOI
10.1787/19901461
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This series presents the results of peer reviews of various transition economies’ efforts to fight corruption. Carried out under the framework of the Anti-Corruption Network for Transition Economies based at the OECD, each country review examines national anti-corruption policy and institutions currently in place, national anti-corruption legislation, and preventive measures to ensure the integrity of civil service and effective financial control. An international group of peers carries out expert assessments and elaborates draft recommendations that are published as part of each review.

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Fighting Corruption in Transition Economies: Kazakhstan 2007

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Author(s):
OECD
22 May 2007
Pages
176
ISBN
9789264026155 (PDF) ;9789264026148(print)
DOI
10.1787/9789264026155-en

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This report is a review of Kazakhstan’s legal and institutional framework for fighting corruption, in accordance with the framework provided by the Anti-Corruption Network for Transition Economies, based at the OECD. The review examines: (1) national anti-corruption policy and institutions currently in place in Kazakhstan; (2) national anti-corruption legislation and preventive measures to ensure integrity of civil service; and (3) effective financial control.

The review process is based on the OECD practice of mutual analysis and policy formulation. The main input for the review was the self-assessment report prepared by the government of Kazakhstan. An international group of peers then provided an expert assessment and draft recommendations. Finally, a review meeting (attended by national governments, international organisations, civil and business associations) discussed the report and its expert assessment, and endorsed the recommendations for Kazakhstan.

 

This publication contains all the recommendations, as well as the full text of the self-assessment report provided by the government of Kazakhstan. Thus, it provides an important guide for the country as it develops its anti-corruption actions, and it will serve as a useful reference for other countries reforming their anti-corruption policies, legislation and institutions.

While these recommendations are not legally binding, they represent Kazakhstan’s commitment to fighting corruption. Implementation of these recommendations will also help the country meet its legally binding obligations under the United Nation’s Convention on Corruption and the Council of Europe’s Criminal Law Convention on Corruption. The results of this review will also be used to regularly monitor Kazakhstan’s progress in implementing the recommendations.

For more information, please refer to the website of the Anti-Corruption Network for Eastern Europe and Central Asia www.oecd.org/corruption/acn and the website of the OECD Anti-Corruption Division www.oecd.org/daf/nocorruption.

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