On Wedensday the 31th of august, Transparency Greenlands newly appointed board held the first constituating boardmeeting. The Boardmembers competence to act as a result of other duties was discussed. The organizations articles of association was adopted and the organization founded. Ander Meilvang was appointed chairman and Per Jansen the organizations auditor. Furthermore, future activities were discussed.
Course in anti-corruption and transparency
As a service to its member organisations, companies and public authorities, Transparency Greenland provides a two-day intensive course focusing on anti-corruption and transparency.
The course offers:
- A thorough overview of the area of corruption, both internationally and in a Greenlandic context
- Concrete tools to combat corruption in businesses, organisations and public authorities, and examples of how to do this
- Help to get started on concrete activities and projects to address this area.
The course has a duration of two days, of which the first day comprises a common and general introduction to the concept of corruption and all the grey areas that exist in this area. The second day is divided into a private sector track and a public sector track, in which these two groups can obtain more specific insight into how a company or public institution can work to combat corruption.
Standard: DKK 3,500
Members of CSR Greenland and Transparency Greenland: DKK 2,500
Voluntary organisations and researchers: DKK 1,500
You can register at: email@example.com
Analysis of Greenland’s ethical contingency (NIS assessment)
In the period from August 2011 to October 2011, the independent consulting firm Nordic Consulting Group conducted a study of Greenland’s ethical contingency.
An “NIS assessment” (National Integrity System assessment) comprises a study of the integrity, transparency and accountability of various social institutions. It is a holistic approach to the study of society, and therefore focuses on both the public sector, civil society and the market. More information
The intention is that this study should form the precursor to a full NIS assessment, and the study therefore initially focuses on the public sector. Through an analysis of Greenlandic legislation, official documents and interviews with respondents, the aim is to identify weaknesses in Greenlandic law and its administration in relation to transparency. The study will then make recommendations regarding how these weaknesses can be remedied.