Are you a young person who cares about corruption and integrity? What question would you ask leaders?
Raise your voice for integrity now, and submit a 10-second video of your question to leaders.
Leaders from politics, business and civil society will answer your questions, as a compilation of selected videos will kick off the Leaders’ Panel of the 2020 OECD Global Anti-Corruption & Integrity Forum.
Be creative, but also courteous – questions using explicit language, targeting specific individuals, groups or states will not be accepted.
INDR will host a three day conference at Wolfson College, Oxford. It’ll cover issues such as the regulation research, the regulatory delivery model, and ethical business practice and ethical business regulation.
Here are some of the topics we’ll explore on day three:
What are the ways to take Ethical Business Regulation forward in your sector or organisation?
What initiatives lie with business or with regulators, or others?
What should regulators be looking for?
How should regulators react to good and bad evidence?
How do we respond to sceptical public and politicians?
Risky Women Radio is a show that sets out to connect, celebrate and champion women in risk regulation and compliance. Listen in to this exchange on the Ethics of Compliance – and find the full transcript on riskywomen.org – as well as many more podcast episodes.
I saw my career as one big black ski run! I don’t need to prove myself as a risk taker. Risk was the theme of my career.
I have one mantra that I’ve had for many years, which is that everyone, everyone is a leader when it comes to ethics.
One of the points I am constantly making when speaking to audiences large and small is that complicated policies, procedures, guidance, etc are ineffective. This is one of the reasons that values are often more effective than rules. It isn’t necessary to give complicated instructions to ensure that people don’t work around it like you would have to with a rule – the biggest mistake is trying to cover all eventualities – you will certainly forget something and there will be a loop hole.
One way to remind oneself about this (and other) key behavioural science insights? Read more from behavioural scientists…
On this blog I’ve referenced the work of Dan Ariely before, recommended the books of Margaret Heffernan as two examples. And I am always looking for more to add to my growing list of top reads. If you have one, be sure to let me know.
And meanwhile let me share a recent addition: the Human Risk newsletter. The latest issue hit my inbox the other day. Really worthwhile. It is from Christian Hunt – aka @HumanRiskBlog – and those hyperlinks should make it easy to follow his work. Enjoy.