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Korruption & Misswirtschaft

Diese Medienberichte sollen deutlich machen, wie hemmungslos Herrschaftscliquen afrikanischer Länder sich am Vermögen ihrer Völker bereichern, und zugleich sollen sie auf das Versagen unserer Politiker hinweisen, auf diesen Skandal angemessen zu reagieren.
Für Übersetzungen empfiehlt sich www.deepl.com/translator

07.12.2022
Uganda

Who paid the price for Uganda’s refugee fraud scandal (and who didn’t)?

The New Humanitarian

Who paid the price for Uganda’s refugee fraud scandal (and who didn’t)?

Some say the international community’s investment in a ‘role model’ refugee hosting country constrained the push for accountability.

Kristof Titeca, Associate professor at the Institute of Development Policy at the University of Antwerp

ANTWERP, Belgium

In 2018, as Uganda was catering for hundreds of thousands of South Sudanese escaping conflict across the border, a major corruption and mismanagement scandal hit the country's widely praised refugee programme.

The scandal, which implicated both government officials and the UN’s refugee agency (UNHCR), made global headlines. Yet almost five years on, many of those most involved appear to have avoided legal or professional repercussions, Kristof Titeca, an associate professor of international development at the University of Antwerp in Belgium, believes.

“Little meaningful accountability occurred on the side of the Ugandan government,” Titeca told The New Humanitarian, summarising the findings of several years he spent researching the fallout of the case. “And though individual accountability for UNHCR officials was hard to research, the available evidence raises many questions.”

For more than a year prior to the scandal breaking, aid workers had complained that refugee numbers – captured and recorded by the government – were being inflated, and that control measures were severely lacking from UNHCR, which co-managed the response.

The fraud concerns eventually led to a joint UN-government probe that uncovered 300,000 “ghost refugees” in the country. The distortion may have resulted in millions of dollars of relief supplies being diverted, though the government said there were justified explanations for the mismatch.

UNHCR was subjected to an audit by the UN’s main oversight body, OIOS. The review found that the agency had mismanaged up to $214 million and did too little to prevent fraud by its government partner.

Titeca, who has been studying governance issues in Uganda for two decades, shared his findings – along with internal UN and donor documents, and transcripts from dozens of interviews with UN staff, aid workers, donors, journalists, and Ugandan officials – with The New Humanitarian. 

His research offers a rare glimpse into how the humanitarian sector – both aid agencies and their government counterparts – deals with wrongdoing long after headlines have faded and damage control statements have been written. It also points to how political leverage – and deference to personal and longstanding relationships – can dilute accountability efforts.

According to Titeca’s investigation, Uganda appears to have avoided full accountability by leveraging its position as Africa’s largest refugee-hosting country – one with a progressive, open-door policy that has garnered credit from around the world.

“This gave the country important political capital towards the international community,” Titeca said. “It affected the leverage of international actors to demand accountability from the Ugandan government.”

Criminal trials were held in Uganda, but Titeca’s research suggests they mostly targeted lower-level civil servants who became “sacrificial lambs” for higher-level government workers – a pattern that can be observed in past anti-corruption investigations in the country.
Refugee-hosting districts in Uganda 
uganda map districts

Among those who avoided trial was the former commissioner for refugees at the Ugandan Office of the Prime Minister (OPM), which oversees refugee affairs. The official was widely believed by diplomats, humanitarian workers, and journalists to be central to the problems at the OPM, though he denied any wrongdoing at the time. 

For its part, UNHCR dismissed its former country representative in Uganda and “several” other staff members following reviews by OIOS and the agency’s own internal oversight entity, a spokesperson told Titeca via email.

The spokesperson also said that UNHCR Uganda had “made good progress in strengthening its systems and controls” since 2018, citing conclusions from a separate 2021 OIOS audit.

Still, citing privacy concerns, the spokesperson provided no details on how many staff were let go and for what reasons. And half a dozen UN officials and diplomats who spoke with Titeca told him they perceived accountability and transparency to be insufficient at the agency.

Although audits and investigations found UNHCR staff guilty of both fraud and mismanagement, individual donor countries also pursued the UN agency less vigorously than the Ugandan government, documents obtained by Titeca suggest. 

Inadequate accountability has had a longlasting impact, often entrenching impunity, Titeca said. He noted the corruption scandals that have continued to surround the OPM, which did not respond to requests for comment by The New Humanitarian. And although the 2021 OIOS audit showed that UNHCR has tightened up procedures, it also described lingering fraud risks and management problems.

In this emailed Q&A, Titeca summarises what happened in 2018 and outlines the main findings of his research.

The New Humanitarian: How did the corruption case come about – who was accused of what?
Summary: Ugandan officials were accused of embezzling money and relief items, while UNHCR was accused of doing too little to prevent the fraud. An audit found the agency’s Uganda office had also mismanaged donor funds.

Problems emerged as fighting erupted in South Sudan in mid-2016. Thousands of refugees were arriving in Uganda every day, and the country’s response was impressive: It kept its borders open, offered protection, and shared land.

Yet questions about the reliability of the government’s refugee numbers – recorded on a platform paid for by UNHCR – soon became a major concern in the humanitarian community. Several aid workers told me they shared concerns about bloated figures with UNHCR but found the agency deferential towards the government. 

They said the government bluntly refused to let them see the refugee figures, and that high-level officials went to the extent of threatening to move away from progressive policies – granting refugees freedom of movement, the right to seek work, and access to public services – if UNHCR pushed too hard to be allowed onto the registration platform.

In early 2018, the UN shared fraud concerns with the prime minister, resulting in the suspension of several OPM workers, including its top official for refugee affairs, Apollo Kazungu. A subsequent UN-government probe found that only 1.1 million of the 1.4 million supposedly registered refugees actually existed.

The October 2018 audit by OIOS then looked into problems at UNHCR Uganda. The report concluded that the agency had failed to leverage its funding to the OPM to access the refugee registration data. It described this as “a major failure”.

The audit – which prompted some donors to freeze funding to UNHCR – also found that the agency had mishandled anywhere between $44 million and $214 million during the refugee influx from South Sudan. Weak internal controls led to eye-popping over-expenditures, poor procurement procedures, and non-respect of systems for contracting partners.

The New Humanitarian: Which Ugandan officials were charged?
Summary: While lower-level civil servants were prosecuted, higher-level officials accused of involvement escaped unscathed. This mirrors past fraud cases where so-called “big fish” got off the hook.

Several OPM officials were suspended after the scandal broke, while Uganda’s Inspectorate of Government (IG) – an institution that probes corruption – completed investigations into eight members of the office, according to case files shared with me in September 2022 by an IG spokesperson.

However, the case files do not specifically mention fraud related to the inflation of refugee numbers. And they show that, of the four individuals who have appeared in front of a court and been sentenced (three others got administrative sanctions and one court case is ongoing), none held high-level positions at the OPM.

One was an IT assistant who was convicted of money laundering and told to return a few thousands dollars, while two others were camp managers convicted of corruption and abuse of office. They received prison sentences of two-and-a-half and three years respectively. The fourth individual – who was also a camp manager – was barred from holding public office for 10 years.

Ugandan journalist Eriasa Mukiibi, who has followed the case closely, described those prosecuted as “sacrificial lambs”. “Other than a few isolated cases – small fish which were obliged to return a few thousand dollars – nothing happened,” Mukiibi told me.

The OPM commissioner in charge of refugees, Apollo Kazungu, never faced trial, according to the IG spokesperson. He was one of those initially suspended, and all the donors, diplomats, and humanitarian workers I spoke to who were familiar with the situation said he was considered to be central to the problems at the OPM.

After initial attention on the corruption case faded, Kazungu was reappointed to his role in late 2020. That outcome shocked donors, many of whom had lost funds in the scandal and had sunk money into the accountability process too.

“Other than a few isolated cases – small fish which were obliged to return a few thousand dollars – nothing happened.”

Though donor pressure – and a reconfiguration of Uganda’s political landscape – eventually saw Kazungu removed from his position, this gesture amounted to little: According to several sources, he got a new post at the presidential state house.

Kazungu did not provide full answers to questions sent last week by The New Humanitarian. However, he said investigations were carried out “on all staff whether senior or junior”, and that the cases of those found responsible for misconduct had been “handled”.

According to earlier media reports, Kazungu had sued the Ugandan government in 2019. He claimed he should be reinstated to the OPM because his suspension was not substantiated.

In messages to The New Humanitarian – sent over WhatsApp – Kazungu said 90% of refugee funds were controlled by the UN and its partners and argued that “no accountability has been produced by them”.

He also forwarded a link to a letter written by Uganda’s refugees minister. Addressed to Western ambassadors, it accuses UN agencies and NGOs of being responsible for most of the corruption involving refugee funds and argues that “the general public has been made to believe” that the only funds misused were by the government.

Still, the perceived lack of justice for Ugandan officials has had a long-lasting impact, according to my sources in the aid and diplomat community – all of whom requested anonymity to avoid jeopardising relationships with the Ugandan government. For example, until midway through this year, some NGOs were being told by their donors not to formally engage with the OPM refugee department.

“If fraud and corruption are not addressed through consistent application of Ugandan law, the perception of impunity prevails, jeopardising the credibility and effectiveness of actors in the refugee response.”

Three well-placed sources said the rationale for this de facto boycott wasn’t entirely clear to them, but that they understood it as a reaction to the lack of accountability and the risk of corruption at the OPM, even after Kazungu’s departure.  

Meeting minutes I obtained from the Risk Advisory Group (RAG) – a UN/NGO/donor structure set up in Uganda in the aftermath of the scandal – also articulate fears that a lack of justice is entrenching corruption.

“If fraud and corruption are not addressed through consistent application of Ugandan law, the perception of impunity prevails, jeopardising the credibility and effectiveness of actors in the refugee response,” a December 2021 RAG report stated.

Nor is this the first time that justice for corruption at the OPM has been questioned. Court records from a separate case detail accusations that lower-level OPM officers were pressured to divert aid funds in 2013-2014 by the same refugee commissioner.

Yet here too, the refugee commissioner stayed out of reach and did not appear before court, much to the dismay of the judge, who said: “Big fish continue to swim in the sea of corruption”.

The New Humanitarian: Your sources argue that Uganda avoided full accountability. What were the main factors that enabled this?
Summary: The international community’s investment in Uganda’s progressive refugee policy constrained its ability to push for justice. The government also played the so-called “waiting game”, allowing complaints to disappear in murky processes until international actors lost interest.

It is connected to the geopolitics of Uganda’s refugee policy, which has bought President Yoweri Museveni’s government lots of international credit from across the ideological spectrum in the Global North.

For those in favour of more restrictive immigration policies, Uganda is considered a testimony to the success of regional refugee hosting. For those in favour of more generous policies, it is considered an example that Northern actors should follow.

Either way, the government’s ability to host large numbers of refugees in an unstable region gives Kampala important political capital and affects the leverage of international actors to criticise the government.

Calling for justice for a fraud case that occurred years ago came second fiddle to the need for a place to host refugees.

This is particularly true for UNHCR, which continues to describe Uganda as a “role model” and a pioneer in implementing the agency’s flagship programme – the Comprehensive Refugee Response Framework.

Uganda has also been appointed a co-convenor of UNHCR’s second Global Refugee Forum, to be held in 2023 – further highlighting its position as a “role model”; and signalling that a line may have been drawn under the corruption scandal.

UNHCR’s dependence on Uganda’s position as a “role model” affected its ability to push for accountability after the scandal broke. Calling for justice for a fraud case that occurred years ago came second fiddle to the need for a place to host refugees.

As one diplomat put it to me. “For UNHCR, Uganda remains its poster boy, and that remains the emphasis in this story. The corruption case: It’s not that they don’t want to look at it, but the feeling is: ‘We’re very sorry it happened, but it is behind us’.”

The rapid turnover at international organisations – and their lack of institutional memory – works in Kampala’s favour.

A UNHCR Uganda spokesperson disagreed with this assessment. They said UNHCR had “cooperated fully” with Ugandan accountability processes and supported the government to undertake a country-wide recounting of refugees and asylum seekers.

To avoid accountability, the government also deployed its more standard strategy of dealing with pressure from the international community, particularly when it comes to issues of corruption and aid money: the waiting game. 

Generally, this strategy sees complaints disappear in murky processes until it is no longer a priority for the international community. The rapid turnover at international organisations – and their lack of institutional memory – works in Kampala’s favour.

The New Humanitarian: What steps has UNHCR taken since 2018, and has anybody from the agency been held to account?
Summary: UNHCR says its former country representative and several staff members were “separated”, but it provided few other details. Diplomats, senior UN officials, and local journalists felt there had been a lack of transparency and accountability.

UNHCR took steps to rectify problems after the scandal came to light. The 2018 audit made 12 recommendations (of which six were deemed “critical”) – and 11 of those 12 have now been resolved, according to the more recent audit published last year.

UNHCR’s oversight body – the Inspector General’s Office (IGO) – began separate misconduct investigations into staff in 2018. According to a 2019 annual IGO report, 33 cases were opened, of which 17 were referred for disciplinary action.

According to the report – which covers IGO’s work around the world – the investigations involved fraud relating to refugee resettlement, entitlements, and benefits. Fraud involving the inflation of refugee numbers is not mentioned.

Local journalists and other sources told me they had hoped for more detailed and accessible updates from the IGO, rather than a summary in online reports and in speeches at standing committee meetings.

“Apart from the audits, we have not seen open communication of what went wrong [at UNHCR],” Mukiibi, the journalist, told me. “The Inspector General, they promised periodic reports, but… in the end, I have no idea what happened within UNHCR,” he added.

I asked UNHCR for their view on this. A spokesperson said the agency had “continuously provided updates” to donors, partners, and the diplomatic community on its implementation of the audit recommendations and the accountability measures it had taken. 

Still, despite the number of cases substantiated by the IGO, I found it difficult to establish who had been sanctioned other than the former country representative, Bornwell Kantande.

“All those directly involved, all of them are leading a good life.”

Kantande – who died last year, before I could contact him for comment – was let go in 2020 after UNHCR had initially promoted him and defended his “stellar work”. UNHCR did not clarify to me why he was dismissed.

Though UNHCR’s spokesperson did say other members of staff were dismissed, they did not specify how many people this included, the positions they held, and the reasons they were let go.

One senior UNHCR official with close knowledge of the accountability process described Kantande as a “sacrificial lamb”. They said others were let go for reasons “unrelated” to the more serious mismanagement and corruption claims.

This source also argued that UN officials who oversaw the Uganda operation – from various regional and global offices – faced no professional consequences. In their opinion, such officials were promoted, moved to other postings, or retired. 

“All those directly involved, all of them are leading a good life,” said the senior UNHCR official, who requested anonymity due to the risk of professional reprisals.

I tried to get more answers from four diplomats from donor countries who had received briefings from UNHCR on accountability actions taken by the agency in the aftermath of the scandal.

But these diplomats said the information provided to them was also vague, and they did not know who or how many people had been let go. All four were frustrated by this and described accountability as either insufficient or totally lacking.

The alleged lack of transparency raises a broader question: What is the use of accountability processes if few people actually know about them? In such circumstances, how can future abuse and misconduct really be prevented?
The New Humanitarian: Do you think there was more of a focus on holding Ugandan officials to account than the UN? If so, why?
Summary: Donors pursued UNHCR less vigorously than the Ugandan government. Some felt this was because of UNHCR’s reputation; others said it was because donors, diplomats, and UN workers operate in the same social and professional circles.

Most of the attention on the refugee corruption and mismanagement scandal – and much of the follow-up by the international community – has focused on the involvement of the Ugandan government, and the OPM in particular.

By contrast, donor countries pursued UNHCR far less vigorously. This can be seen in the Risk Advisory Group documents I obtained – none of which refer to accountability processes at UNHCR.

Questions should be asked about why this was the case. UNHCR was found to have mismanaged up to $214 million by the 2018 audit, which had more critical recommendations than any of the other 907 OIOS reviews published in the five years prior. By comparison, a 2018 audit into the UN Environment Programme, which had only one critical recommendation, led to the resignation of its chief, Erik Solheim.

“There was a very sympathetic view of most of the donors towards UNHCR. The [feeling] was that the internationals were all in this together.”

So why didn’t donors put the same pressure on UNHCR as they did with the government? A common thread throughout my research was the reputation of UNHCR among donors: As a UN institution, it was considered more reliable than the Ugandan government, even if there were frustrations around transparency and accountability.

Another explanation I heard was that donors had too close and cosy a relationship with the UN. As one journalist (who requested anonymity due to risks facing reporters in Uganda) looking into the case put it: “There was a very sympathetic view of most of the donors towards UNHCR. The [feeling] was that the internationals were all in this together.”

A last explanation highlighted the need to protect UNHCR and the refugee response in the country. As UNHCR Uganda is almost constantly in major financial need, it was felt a continued push for accountability would ultimately hurt the refugee response. 

The New Humanitarian: Have there been any further corruption concerns since the refugee scandal broke?
Summary: The OPM has a long history of engaging in corrupt practices and this has continued to be the case since the 2018 scandal. The recent internal audit of UNHCR Uganda also raises several concerns, even as the agency has tightened controls.

After the refugee scandal broke, the then-speaker of Uganda’s parliament requested a motion for refugee care to be transferred to a “less corrupt” government ministry. The establishment of a committee of inquiry to investigate the OPM was also suggested.

But none of this happened, and the OPM has continued to be accused of being involved in numerous corruption scandals. In 2018, the ministry was accused of corruption involving housing and land deals, some of which exposed people to landslides. 

In 2020, OPM officials were accused of being involved in fraud related to COVID-19 funds; in 2021, officials were accused of extracting money from refugees in exchange for promises to fast-track them onto resettlement programmes; and in 2022, new stories emerged concerning accusations of OPM officials using refugee funds fraudulently. 

Reports in 2019 also accused individuals working for UNHCR’s Uganda operation of demanding bribes from refugees for resettlement abroad. UNHCR rejected the allegations at the time.

The 2021 internal audit of UNHCR, meanwhile, raised concerns for the agency's Uganda operation, including in areas such as water trucking, fuel management, and relations with external partners, one of which was re-engaged despite previously over-charging the agency. Problems were also identified with the reliability of refugee registration data – the main area of concern back in 2018.

Edited by Philip Kleinfeld.

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‘Ebola business’ concerns resurface as new Congo outbreak spreads

(mehr)

20.07.2020
Deutschland

BMZ-Brief zu Korruption

(mehr)

17.07.2020
NIgeria

Nigeria’s EFCC boss suspended from office following secret tribunal

(mehr)

09.07.2020
Republic of Congo

THE CYCLE OF KLEPTOCRACY: A CONGOLESE STATE AFFAIR

(mehr)

07.07.2020
RDC

Où sont passés les millions de la lutte contre le coronavirus?


(mehr)

06.07.2020
RDC

Le lanceur d’alerte Claude Mianzuila détenu à Mbuji-Mayi

(mehr)

04.07.2020
Nigeria

Instagram star flaunted lavish lifestyle but was actually conspiring to launder hundreds of millions of dollars, US prosecutors say

(mehr)

04.07.2020
Kenia

Korruption untergräbt den Kampf gegen Covid-19

(mehr)

24.06.2020
Niger

Affaire audit - Ministère de Défense Nationale

(mehr)

23.06.2020
3rd World

We know more about fraud and abuse in aid. It’s time to stop it.

(mehr)

21.06.2020
Zimbabwe

Zimbabwe anti-corruption body starts audit of the rich

(mehr)

21.06.2020
Kongo

Harte Strafe für Kabinettschef im Kongo

(mehr)

20.06.2020
Zimbabwe

Coronavirus: Zimbabwe health minister in court on corruption charges


(mehr)

18.06.2020
Afrique

Ces jets privés qui transportent les Présidents africains malgré l’épidémie

(mehr)

18.06.2020
Congo

How ‘Ebola business’ threatens aid operations in Congo

(mehr)

11.06.2020
Congo

Congo aid scam triggers sector-wide alarm

(mehr)

03.06.2020
Angola

Isabel dos Santos mobilises her last line of loyal supporters

(mehr)

31.05.2020
weltweit

Wie Journalisten Korruption mit Corona-Geld aufdecken sollen

(mehr)

28.05.2020
Cameroun

Les milliards distribués aux députés font polémique

(mehr)

25.05.2020
Niger

76 milliards de fcfa détournés

(mehr)

13.05.2020
NIgeria

Nigeria arrests Chinese over $250.000 cash bribe for corruption cover-up

(mehr)

13.05.2020
Angola

Angola: On the Trail of Stolen Billions

(mehr)

12.05.2020
R d Congo

Soupçon du détournement de près de 50 millions de dollars

(mehr)

09.05.2020
Ethiopia

Ethiopia jails ex-minister for corruption

(mehr)

09.05.2020
Soudan

La corruption sous l'Ex-Président Béchir dépasse l'imagination

(mehr)

08.05.2020
Nigeria

Abacha's loot

(mehr)

07.05.2020
Zimbabwe

ZACC Arrests Registrar General Over Tender Irregularities

(mehr)

06.05.2020
Afrika

Missbrauch von Corona-Hilfen

(mehr)

08.04.2020
Gabon

Disparition de 353 conteneurs de bois précieux saisis par la justice

(mehr)

02.04.2020
Mali

Contrats d’armement surfacturés au Mali : des proches d’IBK dans le viseur de la justice

(mehr)

18.03.2020
 Kenya

Study reveals scale of foreign aid diversion offshore

(mehr)

03.03.2020
Niger

L’armée ébranlée par un scandale de détournements sur les commandes d’armements

(mehr)

08.02.2020
Rép. du Congo

Denis Christel Sassou-Nguesso a été mis en examen par la justice française

(mehr)

23.01.2020
Subsaharan Africa

Corruption Perceptions Index (CPI)

Bleak picture of inaction against corruption


(mehr)

22.01.2020
Elfenbeinküste

Eine Stadt wie ein Freilichtmuseum des Grössenwahnsinns

(mehr)

20.01.2020
Angola

"Luanda Leaks"

(mehr)

20.01.2020
Angola

Deutsches Geld für reichste Frau Afrikas

(mehr)

16.01.2020
Angola

Africa’s top billionaire uses Malta shell companies to hold diamonds ‘conflict’

(mehr)

19.12.2019
Guinée équatoriale

« Biens mal acquis » : les « facilitateurs » français dans le viseur de la justice

(mehr)

17.12.2019
Angola

Angola recovers more than $5bn in stolen assets

(mehr)

15.12.2019
Zimbabwe

L’épouse du vice-président arrêtée pour corruption


(mehr)

09.12.2019
Angola

José Filomeno dos Santos: Son of Angola's ex-leader in 'extraordinary' trial

(mehr)

01.12.2019
Namibia

Corruption in Namibia’s fishing industry unveiled

(mehr)

14.11.2019
Swasiland

König von Swasiland kauft 19 Rolls-Royce und 120 BMW, während sein Volk hungert

(mehr)

24.10.2019
UK

Billions Worth Of Private Jets, Superyachts, And Mansions Have Been Bought With Corrupt Wealth

(mehr)

01.10.2019
Kenya

«Die Korruption ist gewissermassen in unserem Staatsbudget enthalten»

(mehr)

23.09.2019
Simbabwe

Mugabes Witwe darf angehäufte Reichtümer behalten

(mehr)

22.09.2019
Republik Kongo

Sassou-Nguessos Krokodillederschuhe

(mehr)

17.08.2019
Afrika

Diäten

Gut gepolstert: Abgeordnete in Afrika


(mehr)

14.08.2019
Ghana

A corruption scandal is in the news in Ghana again

(mehr)

05.08.2019
Ghana

Lessons to be learnt from Ghana’s excess electricity shambles

(mehr)

01.08.2019
Mali

« le système est infesté par la corruption »


(mehr)

07.07.2019
Gabon

L’entreprise Santullo réclame un demi-milliard d’euros de factures impayés à l’État gabonais

(mehr)

03.07.2019
Niger

Niger : « L’organisation du sommet de l’UA a été un grand défi pour le pays »

(mehr)

10.06.2019
Afrika

Der Griff in die Staatskasse

(mehr)

08.06.2019
Äquatorialguinea

Ärger für Diktatorensohn Prinz Protz

(mehr)

09.05.2019
Gabon

Disparition de 353 conteneurs de bois précieux

(mehr)

24.04.2019
Ghana

Mahama’s Minister Bypassed Parliament In Reviewing $200m Housing Deal

(mehr)

20.04.2019
Sudan

Sudan crisis: Cash hoard found at al-Bashir's home

(mehr)

28.03.2019
Gambia

Jammeh ‘ran the country like an organised crime syndicate’

(mehr)

21.03.2019
South Sudan

South Sudan spends millions on cars, homes instead of peace

(mehr)

05.03.2019
Liberia

Ex-Liberian president's son charged over missing money scandal

(mehr)

05.02.2019
Südafrika

Erschreckende Einblicke in die Korruption in Südafrika

(mehr)

01.02.2019
Nigeria

Nigeria: 22 millions de barils de pétrole volés en six mois

(mehr)

29.01.2019
Mosambik

Wenn 500 Millionen Dollar einfach verschwinden

(mehr)

28.01.2019
Liberia

Protesters ask George Weah about missing millions

(mehr)

11.12.2018
Mozambique

Mozambique busts '30,000 ghost workers'

(mehr)

05.12.2018
Uganda

Korruption und Flüchtlingshilfe

(mehr)

26.11.2018
Nigeria

Nigeria could lose $6bn from 'corrupt' oil deal linked to fraud

(mehr)

25.10.2018
Kamerun

Eine Villa als Lohn der Lüge

(mehr)

15.10.2018
Südafrika

In Südafrika plündern Manager und Politiker die VBS Bank aus / 130 Millionen Euro Schaden.

(mehr)

26.09.2018
Angola

L'arrestation du fils de dos Santos

(mehr)

20.09.2018
Liberia

100 Millionen Dollar verschwunden

(mehr)

18.09.2018
Zambia

UK suspends funding over corruption fears

(mehr)

25.08.2018
Mosambik

Die Pleitegeier aus Maputo

(mehr)

14.08.2018
Cameroon

Cameroon Calls on Mercury for Media Relations Work

(mehr)

26.07.2018
Süd-Sudan

South Sudan spends $16m on cars for MPs

(mehr)

11.06.2018
Kenya

National Youth Service scam

(mehr)

26.05.2018
Westafrika

West Africa Leaks: Westafrikas verschwundene Steuergelder

(mehr)

19.05.2018
NIgeria

Rückführung von veruntreutem Staatsvermögen

(mehr)

04.04.2018
Niger

Un échangeur pour 42,5 milliards FCFA (= 64 Mio. Euro)

(mehr)

24.03.2018
Zimbabwe

Police investigate former first lady Grace Mugabe

(mehr)

18.02.2018
Cameroon

Cameroon’s president, Paul Biya, likes to travel abroad.

(mehr)

25.11.2017
Niger

LANGUE SERPENTINE : LE PRÉSIDENT MILLIARDAIRE DU NIGER, LE PAYS LE PLUS PAUVRE DU MONDE.

(mehr)

12.11.2017
Afrika

Paradise Papers

(mehr)

05.11.2017
Afrika

Rotes Kreuz in Afrika veruntreut sechs Millionen Dollar

(mehr)

27.10.2017
Guinée équatoriale

Teodorín Obiang condamné à trois ans de prison

(mehr)

27.10.2017
Equatorial Guinea

President Obiang's son given suspended sentence in French trial


(mehr)

25.10.2017
Afrika

Plündern als Prinzip

(mehr)

17.10.2017
Afrika

Panama Papers

(mehr)

27.09.2017
Afrika

Abgeordneten-Gehälter – Berlin bescheidener als Afrika

(mehr)

17.09.2017
Kenya

le juge David Maraga retourne 5 millions de dollars

(mehr)

12.09.2017
Sénégal

Président nomme son frère Aliou à la tête de la Caisse des dépôts

(mehr)

28.08.2017
Nigeria

Nigeria seizes N7.6b from Diezani Alison-Madueke

(mehr)

26.08.2017
Guinea

Illegale Zahlungen an Guineas Militärjunta

(mehr)

19.08.2017
Angola

Angola – im Reich einer Clique

(mehr)

14.08.2017
Kenia

Portrait Uhuru Kenyatta

(mehr)

21.07.2017
Republic of Congo

$750 million in mining revenues fails to reach treasury

(mehr)

27.06.2017
Nigeria

'mystery man' Kolawole 'Kola' Aluko

(mehr)

27.06.2017
Angola

le parachute doré du président José Eduardo dos Santos


(mehr)

27.06.2017
Niger

LE PRÉSIDENT MILLIARDAIRE DU NIGER

(mehr)

26.06.2017
Congo

President’s daughter charged with corruption in France

(mehr)

20.06.2017
Äquatorialguinea

Der korrupte Präsidentensohn

(mehr)

03.06.2017
Canada

Des palais africains aux condos québécois

(mehr)

28.04.2017
Tansania

Präsident entlässt Tausende Beamte - wegen gefälschter Abschlüsse

(mehr)

13.04.2017
Nigeria

Nigeria's EFCC 'finds $43m in Lagos flat'

(mehr)

23.01.2017
Africa

Yahya Jammeh: Other leaders accused of looting the coffers

(mehr)

23.01.2017
Gambia

Gambia's former leader Yahya Jammeh 'made off with millions and luxury cars'

(mehr)

07.01.2017
Äquatorialguinea

Eine Pest namens Korruption

(mehr)

28.12.2016
Nigeria

Nigeria streicht Zehntausenden „Geisterbeamten“ das Gehalt

(mehr)

03.11.2016
Equatorial Guinea

Equatorial Guinea's VP Obiang's cars seized in Switzerland

(mehr)

06.10.2016
Afrika

Nepotismus

(mehr)

12.09.2016
South Sudan

Leaders Amass Great Wealth as Nation Suffers, Report Says

(mehr)

23.08.2016
Malawi

Corruption getting worse

(mehr)

05.06.2016
NIgeria

„Gestohlene“ 10 Milliarden

(mehr)

04.06.2016
Nigeria

Nigeria says it has recovered $9.1 billion in stolen money and assets

(mehr)

18.05.2016
Zimbabwe

Missing $15 billion diamond revenue

(mehr)

25.04.2016
Nigeria

Une locomotive dans l'impasse ?

(mehr)

22.04.2016
Afrika

Biens mal acquis : saisie à Paris et à Nice de propriétés de la famille Bongo

(mehr)

14.04.2016
Afrika

Afrikas Reiche plündern ihren Kontinent (Panama Papers)

(mehr)

13.04.2016
Somalia

Aufbruchstimmung in Mogadiscio

(mehr)

05.04.2016
Afrika

Panama Papers: Diese Afrikaner stehen unter Druck

(mehr)

03.04.2016
Afrika

The Panama Papers

(mehr)

06.10.2015
Ghana

Ghana suspends 7 high court judges over corruption accusations

(mehr)

02.10.2015
Zimbabwe

Vice president’s 287-day hotel stay

(mehr)

12.08.2015
Afrika

Bis zu 482 Prozent Wachstumsrate

(mehr)

25.06.2015
Tunisia

Widespread Graft Benefited Tunisian Leader’s Family, Study Says

(mehr)

22.06.2015


Wealthy Africans

(mehr)

04.06.2015
Haiti

Die verschwundenen Millionen von Haiti

(mehr)

01.06.2015
Angola

The severe inequality of the Angolan oil boom.

(mehr)

13.05.2015
Benin

Détournement de fonds au Bénin: démission du ministre de l'Energie

(mehr)

22.04.2015
Africa

Super-rich Africans splash out big bucks for luxury London homes

(mehr)

23.03.2015
Senegal

Senegal's Karim Wade jailed for corruption

(mehr)

23.03.2015
Senegal

Son of Senegal's ex-president Wade sentenced for corruption

(mehr)

17.03.2015
Nigeria

Genfer Justiz will 380 Millionen Dollar an Nigeria zurückgeben


(mehr)

17.03.2015
Nigeria

Switzerland to return Sani Abacha 'loot' to Nigeria

(mehr)

12.03.2015
South Africa

The salaries of the world's heads of state

(mehr)

11.03.2015
Tunisie

Les biens mal acquis du clan Ben Ali

(mehr)

14.02.2015
Sierra Leone

Sierra Leone Loses Track of Millions in Ebola Funds

(mehr)

06.01.2015
Schweiz

Rekord-Schwarzgeld aus dem Süden

(mehr)

16.12.2014
Developing World

Illicit Financial Flows from Developing Countries: 2003-2012

(mehr)

16.12.2014
Developing World

Illicit Financial Flows from Developing Countries: 2003-2012

(mehr)

01.12.2014
Nigeria

Zwölf Milliarden Dollar verschwunden

(mehr)

01.10.2014
Centrafrique

Samba-Panza, dos Santos et les 10 millions de dollars

(mehr)

12.03.2014
Zimbabwe

$16 million for Mugabe family

(mehr)

07.02.2014
Mali

Des indemnités et primes astronomiques pour les députés

(mehr)

31.01.2014
Tanzania

Tanzanian shock at MPs' $98,000 pay-off

(mehr)

24.01.2014
Niger

Disparition de 600 millions d'euros

(mehr)

22.11.2013
South Africa

Jacob Zuma's Nkandla home: South African papers defy photo ban

(mehr)

11.11.2013
Afrika

Korruption in Afrika

(mehr)

03.10.2013
Kongo

Eine Milliarde Euro an europäischen Steuergeldern im Kongo versickert

(mehr)

17.09.2013
Liberia

Liberian president's son quits as head of state oil firm

(mehr)

15.09.2013
Senegal

Karim Wade doit justifier de l'origine de 150 millions d'euros supplémentaires


(mehr)

08.07.2013
Africa

Global Witness's Charmian Gooch at TED Global 2013

(mehr)

14.06.2013
Afrika

Grosse illegale Geldabflüsse

(mehr)

02.06.2013
Libya

Libya asks South Africa to help recover Gaddafi riches

(mehr)

19.05.2013
Niger

La fille d’un dignitaire nigérien interpellée en France avec un milliard de francs CFA

(mehr)

19.05.2013
Afrika

Afrika, Kontinent der Steuerschlupflöcher

(mehr)

01.05.2013
Kenya

New Kenyan lawmakers vote themselves free luxury car perk, worth $60,000

(mehr)

15.04.2013
Senegal

Karim Wade arrested

(mehr)

01.03.2013
Angola

Isabel dos Santos, Angola`s First Billionaire

(mehr)

26.02.2013
NIger

21 fonctionnaires écroués pour détournement de fonds


(mehr)

08.02.2013
Afrika

Wundersame Geldvermehrung

(mehr)

21.12.2012
Uganda

Entwicklungshilfe: Wenn die EU Korruptionshilfe betreibt...


(mehr)

08.12.2012
Afrika

Von den 30 korruptesten Staaten der Welt liegt die Hälfte in Afrika.

(mehr)

28.11.2012
Uganda

‘Give our dollars back, you bad, bad hyena!’ (Opinion)

(mehr)

11.11.2012
Uganda

Nine Corruption Scandals to Look Back At

(mehr)

08.10.2012
Mali

Université de Bamako : Corruption à ciel ouvert

(mehr)

02.10.2012
Südafrika

18,7 Mio. Euro Steuergelder für Zumas Privatdomizil

(mehr)

28.09.2012
Afrika

Afrikas 200 versteckte Milliardäre

(mehr)

01.09.2012
Angola

Auf Öl gebaut

(mehr)

13.07.2012
Guinée équatoriale

Biens mal acquis : mandat d'arrêt contre le fils du président de Guinée équatoriale

(mehr)

15.05.2012
Côte d'Ivoire

Plus de 700 millions FCFA sur un compte bancaire de Laurent Gbagbo


(mehr)

11.05.2012
Niger

Présidents détournent le budget

(mehr)

02.05.2012
Cameroun

Les baskets Sawa font l'audacieux pari du « made in Africa »

(mehr)

29.03.2012
Libye

L'Italie saisit pour 1,1 milliard d'euros de biens de la famille Kadhafi


(mehr)

02.03.2012
Gabon, Rép. du Congo

Comment Sassou-Nguesso et Bongo se seraient enrichis

(mehr)

28.02.2012
NIgeria

James Ibori: How a thief almost became Nigeria's president

(mehr)

10.02.2012
Cameroun

Les détournements de fonds publics, au moins 2,8 milliards d'euros


(mehr)

23.01.2012
Tchad

12 MILLIARDS DE FRANCS CFA POUR LE MARIAGE DU PRÉSIDENT DÉBY

(mehr)

29.12.2011
Niger

DECLARATION DES BIENS DES MEMBRES DU GOUVERNEMENT:
OMAR HAMIDOU TCHANA, MINISTRE D'ETAT, MINISTRE DES MINES ET DU DEVELOPPEMENT INDUSTRIEL


(mehr)

02.11.2011
Äquatorialguinea

Kein Bugatti für Afrika

(mehr)

13.09.2011
France

Chirac, Villepin et Le Pen accusés de financements occultes

(mehr)

28.07.2011
Uganda

"Entwicklungshilfe": Russische Kampfjets für Uganda

(mehr)

09.06.2011
France

Biens mal acquis

(mehr)

09.06.2011
France

Biens mal acquis

(mehr)

04.05.2011
Afrika

Potentatengelder

(mehr)

01.05.2011
Afrika

Niebel stellt Promi-Fonds Ultimatum

(mehr)

11.03.2011
Afrika

Die Milliarden der Diktatoren

(mehr)

07.03.2011
Afrika

Vom Reichtum auf dem Kontinent des Hungers

(mehr)

28.02.2011
Äquatorialguinea

Äquatorialguineas Herrscher lieben den Luxus.

(mehr)

22.02.2011
Guinea

Guinea bankrupted by junta - President Alpha Conde

(mehr)

10.02.2011
Kamerun

Milliarden Euro an Staatsgeldern veruntreut

(mehr)

08.02.2011
Nigeria

Riches Flow Into Nigeria, but Are Lost After Arrival

(mehr)

01.02.2011
Ägypten

Familie Mubarak hat vorgesorgt

(mehr)

24.01.2011
Afrika

Global Fund statement on abuse of funds in some countries

(mehr)

03.01.2011
Elfenbeinküste

Gbagbos schwarze Kassen

(mehr)

30.12.2010
Afrika

Afrikas Despoten können's nicht lassen

(mehr)

29.12.2010
Gabon

Selon WikiLeaks, Omar Bongo aurait détourné des fonds au profit de partis français

(mehr)

21.12.2010
Britannien

Diktatoren bevorzugen London


(mehr)

20.12.2010
Kenya

2,500 to be sacked in Kenyan ministry employment scandal

(mehr)

19.12.2010
Kenya

Graft in education

(mehr)

10.11.2010


Biens mal acquis

(mehr)

06.09.2010
Mali

Important détournement de fonds au ministère de la Santé

(mehr)

08.06.2010
Africa

World Bank and Switzerland Call for Action Against Asset Theft and Corruption

(mehr)

08.06.2010
Africa

About 16.2 billion - 32.4 Euros stolen every year through bribery etc.

(mehr)

03.06.2010
Sénégal

Le Sénégal gaspille toujours

(mehr)

14.05.2010
Liberia

A second term for Sirleaf

(mehr)

12.05.2010
Tanzania

Kikwete's foreign trips gobble billions

(mehr)

25.02.2010
Sénégal

An outsize statue symbolises the defects of the president and his family

(mehr)

10.12.2009
Africa

African Leaders are saboteurs and enemies of progress

(mehr)

03.12.2009
Sénégal

Wade achète un terrain à 14 milliards à New York


(mehr)

29.10.2009
Swasiland etc.

Afrikas gierige Herrscher


(mehr)

27.10.2009
Senegal

Senegal admits IMF 'money gift'

(mehr)

31.08.2009
Sambia

Schwedische Zweifel am Sinn von Entwicklungshilfe

(mehr)

24.08.2009
Zambia

Swedish Minister opens debate on corruption in Zambia

(mehr)

13.02.2009
Afrique

biens mal acquis

(mehr)

09.01.2009
Afrique

biens mal acquis

(mehr)

02.12.2008
Afrique

Biens mal acquis

(mehr)

29.11.2008
Sénégal

Pour rentrer de Paris jeudi et vendredi : Wade loue un avion, Sangomar ramène Viviane

(mehr)

06.08.2008
Swasiland

In Swasiland warten viele nur noch auf den Tod

(mehr)

17.05.2008
Kenia

94 Minister

(mehr)

01.02.2008
Afrique

Avenue Foch, j'achète !

(mehr)

04.10.2007
Niger

Veruntreuung im Heks-Programm in Niger

(mehr)

05.03.2007
Gambia

AIDS - Idiotensichere Methode


(mehr)

26.06.2006
Congo

$81,000 bill at a New York hotel

(mehr)

04.08.2002
Nigeria

Nigeria Retrieves Part of Stolen Billions

(mehr)

04.08.2002
Angola

$2bn in oil cash as Angola starves

(mehr)