In 2018, India had won the Global Corruption Index by three, and for the first time since 2011, Transparency International said in a report that the US has reduced its four points.
Corruption Perceptions Index 2018, India has improved 180 (78 out of 787) of 2017 against 2017 and 2018, according to the group’s latest report from the corruption perspective of the business leaders. 79 in 2016.
In the Asia-Pacific region, the list of countries with Malaysia (47), Maldives (31), Pakistan (33) and India is “It is important to look forward”. “With large public participation in all four countries, anti-corruption crusades in the constituency and voting resulted in new governments, which promise to improve anti-corruption.”
“However, despite this encouraging activity, it is still clear how it changes in solidarity, especially when it comes to dealing with corruptions.
“About India, it has been said that “due to the upcoming elections, you have seen a very significant movement in the CPI score across the country, from 41 in 2017 to 41 in 2018.”
“Despite the public awareness in 2011, the government took anti-corruption action and demanded the lawyers to carry out the comprehensive Jan Lokpal Act, these efforts ultimately fizzled and fell flat, with little to no movement on the ground to build the specialist anti-corruption infrastructure required.”
Leading players like New Zealand in the Asia-Pacific region are 87th (Denmark lead by 88 rating points), Singapore is ranked 3rd with 85 points, Australia is at 77th and 13th position at 73.
Sweden, Finland, Norway, Iceland, Canada, the United Kingdom, Ireland, and Germany were the other top performers in the world. The best performer in South America was Uruguay at number 70, and in Africa, Botswana was at the 34th position with 61 points.
The United States was 71 years old from the age of 75 years. In the United States, Reuters told Reuters, a working representative of Reuters, Watchdog, that it seems to be an “awake call” about the need to increase the barriers between the private sector, in relation to interest disputes, the inappropriate influence of the private sector, and the rich and the poor.
Somalia, Syria and South Sudan remained at the bottom, with scores of 10, 13 and 13, Transparency International said.
Overall, more than two-thirds of countries scored below 50 on the 2018 index, and the average was 43, it said.
Transparency International has said that its rules and democracy have seen a clear link against corruption and against public sector corruption.
“The democracy can weaken the base, the weak and the anti-corruption politicians can use it for their benefit,” corruption is expected to increase further, said World President Dilia Ferreira Rubio.