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OECD integrity review of Tunisia the public sector framework (preliminary version)

The fight against corruption: an immediate priority in the aftermath of the RevolutionA longstanding collaboration with the OECD in an area of critical importance for the new governmentA first assessment of the gaps in the legal and institutional framework for preventing corruption:Key Findings and Proposals for ActionDevelop an integrity framework in the public sectorEnhance integrity in public procurementNoteThe Anti-Corruption and Integrity FrameworkThe current state of corruptionThe existing anti-corruption frameworkThe experience of the NetherlandsThe experience of GeorgiaLegal framework to prevent corruptionThe penal codePublic access to informationAsset declarations to detect illicit enrichmentPolitical parties and campaign financingAn effort at strengthening the institutional arsenal for preventing corruptionA ministry of governance and the fight against corruptionA national anti-corruption authoritySupervisory agenciesExternal controlFinance disciplinary courtThe national committee for the recovery of misappropriated assets abroadPossible approaches to strengthening the public sector integrity frameworkSpecialisationConducting a detailed evaluation of the different types of corruption and defining adequate counter-measures in collaboration with all stakeholdersThe objective of a national anti-corruption strategyElements of a SNLCImplementation plansStrategy development processCoordination, implementation follow-up, and assessmentEstablish efficient systems for senior officers to be able to identify and manage conflicts of interestConflict of interestDeclarations of interestIncompatibilitiesPolicies on giftsInstruments employedDeveloping standards of conduct for public officialsPublic sector officialsThe judgesPromoting open and inclusive public policy-making processesTransparencyCivil society participationNotesBibliographyEnhancing Integrity in Public Procurement: A Risk AreaPublic procurement: a risk areaOverview of the public procurement legal frameworkThe 2011 decree on public procurementEnsuring implementation and enforcement of the law: towards a more active participation of concerned partiesThe actors in the reform processThe Public Procurement Commission: ensuring its independenceThe National Observatory of Public Procurements: reforming the databasePurchasing commissions: towards the professionalisation of public purchasersThe private sector: a key partnerPromoting the participation of SMEs in public procurementThe role of enterprises in promoting codes of conductPrinciples of transparency and integrity throughout the entire procurement cycleNeeds assessment, planning and budgetingNeeds assessmentPlanningBudgetingSpecificationsPublic procurementDematerialisationExecution and final settlementSuggested course of action for Tunisia: implementing specific measures to promote integrity in public procurementPreventing conflicts of interestEstablish procedures to allow officials to report abuses in public procurementRecourse mechanismsInstitutional and social oversight mechanismsSupervisory bodiesPublic oversightNotesBibliography
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