5 thoughts on “International Criminal Justice

  1. Simon de Saint-Claire, PhD

    Global Terrorism Index 2016
    http://www.visionofhumanity.org/sites/default/files/Global%20Terrorism%20Index%202016_0.pdf
    (Institute for Economics and Peace)

    The 4th edition of the Global Terrorism Index (GTI) which provides a comprehensive summary of the key global trends and patterns in terrorism over the last 16 years, covering the period from the beginning of 2000 to the end of 2015.

    Produced by the Institute for Economics and Peace, the GTI is based on data from the Global Terrorism Database which is collected and collated by the National Consortium for the Study of Terrorism and Responses to Terrorism (START), a Department of Homeland Security Centre of Excellence led by the University of Maryland. The Global Terrorism Database is considered to be the most comprehensive dataset on terrorist activity globally and has now codified over 150,000 terrorist incidents.

  2. templisaint

    Wilson Perspectives: Combating Corruption
    (Wilson Centre)

    A collection of essays providing snapshots of how specific countries, international institutions, business, environmental NGOs, and women’s groups are confronting (or not confronting) corruption. This succinct assessment underscores the stakes involved, and what might be done, to overcome such deep-rooted and entrenched corrupt practices.

    See more at: https://www.wilsoncenter.org/article/wilson-perspectives-combatting-corruption#sthash.bUw5rMGW.dpuf

  3. templisaint Post author

    Corruption Perceptions Index 2016
    (Transparency International)
    https://www.transparency.org/news/feature/corruption_perceptions_index_2016

    No country gets close to a perfect score in the Corruption Perceptions Index 2016.
    Over two-thirds of the 176 countries and territories in this year’s index fall below the midpoint of our scale of 0 (highly corrupt) to 100 (very clean). The global average score is a paltry 43, indicating endemic corruption in a country’s public sector. Top-scoring countries (yellow in the map below) are far outnumbered by orange and red countries where citizens face the tangible impact of corruption on a daily basis.

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