Frictionless mobile payments may not be as good as cash for paying bribes and buying contraband, but they're the next best thing.
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A famous Bollywood actor. His daughter in law, a former Miss World. One of India’s top lawyers. Politically connected “industrialists.” For a country with 1.2 billion people, the 500 or so Indian nationals disclosed so far in the Panama Papers are hardly a blip, and few of the names a surprise.
Siberian artist Vasily Slonov is selling special envelopes to use for paying bribes.
Last week, we participated in a panel discussion at the World Bank, titled “Voice of Corruption Hunters in Social Media.” The panel was part of the World Bank’s International Corruption Hunters Alliance (ICHA) Conference and served as an opportunity for several of us in the communication and academic worlds to discuss the importance of social media for sharing anti-corruption ideas and strategies.
Social media can be used to help disseminate information about a compliance program and to promote the program's virtues. But some think using social media for anything related to compliance it still too risky. The FCPA Blog reached out to several experts for their insights.
The Malaysia Anti-Corruption Commission said civil servants using Facebook or Twitter at work may face corruption charges.