Making Sense Of Corruption
This book provides a systematic analysis of how the understanding of corruption has evolved and pinpoints what constitutes corruption.
|Titel:||Making Sense Of Corruption|
|auteur:||Rothstein, Bo; Varraich, Aiysha|
|Uitgever:||Cambridge University Press|
|Plaats van publicatie:||03|
|Afmetingen:||153 x 227 x 12|
Aiysha Varraich received her Master of Science degree from the International Administration and Global Governance Program at Göteborgs Universitet, Sweden in 2011. In 2014, she entered the PhD program in Political Science at Göteborgs Universitet and is writing a thesis about clientelism and its effects on democratic processes within new democracies.
'Defining the core issue as one of the quality of government and the idea that a non-corrupt government is 'based on the principle of impartiality in the exercise of public power,' [Rothstein and Varraich] relate the theory of corruption to real world problems. This is a small book, dense in its coverage of issues of philosophy, sociology, and political science, but it will probably cause anyone who has glibly used the term to have second thoughts and, hopefully, rethink their core assumptions.' E. V. Schneier, CHOICE
Preface and acknowledgements; 1. Corruption and the relevance of political science; 2. Mapping related disciplines; 3. The evolution of corruption as a concept; 4. Corruption and human rights; 5. Corruption and clientelism; 6. Corruption and patronage; 7. Corruption and patrimonialism; 8. Corruption, state capture and political particularism; 9. The Chinese exception and alternative; 10. In conclusion: what is the opposite of corruption?; Bibliography.
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