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Transparency International Iceland has disclosed the Nordic country's lowest Corruption Perceptions Index (CPI) score, attributing the drop to inaction in the Fishrot scandal.

In a stark revelation, Transparency International Iceland has announced that Iceland has recorded its lowest Corruption Perceptions Index (CPI) score to date, losing six points over the last five years. 

The prominent decline is attributed predominantly to the failure to address the Fishrot scandal, as outlined in the attached press release from TI Iceland.

The Fishrot scandal, an international bribery case originating from Iceland, has cast a shadow over the nation's anti-corruption efforts.

The Institute for Public Policy Research (IPPR) is actively collaborating with Transparency International Iceland to scrutinise and hold accountable all parties involved in the Fishrot scandal.

Iceland's CPI decline and ongoing efforts against the Fishrot scandal offer valuable lessons for global anti-corruption strategies.

Iceland anti-graft officials came to Namibia this month to compare notes with the Anti-Corruption Commission (ACC).

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Photo Credits
Transparency International

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Author
Daniel Nadunya