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To prevent abuse and possible legal problems, the site’s software blocks out names of bribe payers and recipients.
No country scored a perfect 10 on the Bribe Payers scale, where a low score indicates corrupt practices.
We thought we would create a Bribe Payers Index."
Russia finished last in the group's previous Bribe Payers Index, which was published in 2008.
Both the bribe payer and the bribe recipient have plenty of reasons to keep quiet and to hide or destroy any evidence of the transaction.
Countries are ranked in a Bribe Payers Index and a Corruption Perceptions Index.
Furthermore, in October 1999 Transparency International published its first ever "Bribe Payers Perception Index".
Bribe Payers Index (BPI) is a measure of how willing a nation appears to comply with demands for corrupt business practices.
Transparency International, whose founders are former World Bank officials, introduced the "bribe payers' index" in 1999 in order to balance its older "corruption perception index."
But on November 2nd Transparency International, a Berlin-based campaigning group, published an updated version of its Bribe Payers Index.
In the latest Bribe Payers Index published by Transparency International, the United States occupies a mid-table position among the world' s major exporting countries.
The Bribe Payers Index was based on a survey conducted for Transparency International by Gallup International in 14 leading emerging-market countries.
Every bribe that is taken has a payer, and too often the bribe payer is a corporation from an advanced industrial country or someone acting on its behalf.
Its 2011 Bribe Payers' Index ranks pharmaceuticals and healthcare 13th out of 19 industries on probity - a lower ranking than defense firms, though above mining and construction.
Transparency International, an anti-corruption group, named Russia the worst nation on earth in its most recent Bribe Payer's index, which ranks firms on their likelihood to bribe.
And only China and Russia ranked behind Mexico on the organization's Bribe Payers Index, which ranks the likelihood of companies to win business abroad by paying bribes.
The Berlin-based corruption watchdog's 2008 Bribe Payers Index ranks 22 of the world's most economically influential countries on the tendency of their firms to bribe abroad.
An international organisation called Transparency International (TI) has just published a document called the Bribe Payers' Index intended to show up what large companies think about corruption.
In 1999, Transparency International began publishing the Bribe Payers Index (BPI) which ranked nations according to the prevalence that a country's multinational corporations would offer bribes.
Even though TI stresses the importance of preventive measures, we recognise that unless the risks increase substantially for both bribe payers and bribe takers, real progress is unlikely to be achieved.
The report also addresses international and regional trends, highlights significant cases and uses the Bribe Payers Index and the Corruption Perceptions Index as empirical evidence of corruption.
Later though, TI aligned with OECD in 1999 by publishing for the first time the likewise controversial "Bribe Payers Index" (BPI).
Without information from firms about the solicitation of bribes or from workers about corrupt colleagues, the authorities will have to rely on evidence from either the bribe payer or the bribe recipient.
The watchdog group's Bribe Payers Index showed the two countries at the bottom of a list of 28 of the world's leading economies, meaning that their companies are seen as the most likely to engage in bribery.
According to Transparency International Bribe Payers Index 2008, the oil and gas industry in general is highly vulnerable to 1) bribery of public officials and 2) undue influence on the legislative process and government polices.