In this article François Vincke, Vice-Chair of ICC’s Commission on Corporate Responsibility and Anti-Corruption, traces the development of instruments to combat corruption and looks at the kinds of issues arbitrators may need to address when faced with allegations and suspicions of corruption.
- The anti-corruption work of the ICC
- Rule-setting and policy work in the field of anti-corruption
- International legal instruments to combat corruption
- Organization of American States (OAS)
- Council of Europe
- Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD)
- United Nations
- European Union
- Impact of anti-corruption on arbitration
- Has the fight against corruption become part of international public policy?
- How to deal with corruption in arbitral proceedings?
- Consequences of corruption
- Extent of the infringement
- Compensation of damage
About the ICC International Court of Arbitration Bulletin Supplement
The full Bulletin Supplement contains extracts from awards rendered between 2001 and 2009 in ICC cases where corruption was at issue with three accompanying articles.
The awards illustrate situations in which arbitral tribunals have or have not found evidence of corruption, the criteria on which such findings were based and the remedies applied. The articles provide commentary on these and other awards, discuss the use of circumstantial evidence in relation to corruption, and take stock of the international fight against this worldwide scourge.
Multilingual (predominantly English, plus French and Spanish). Articles and extracts from awards are published in their original language with summaries in English, French and Spanish.
Take a look at the related Bulletin 24 Supplement E-Chapters: