The fight against corruption has cost the illustrious Peruvian jurist José Ugaz more than one problem. It is not easy to oppose the political and economic powers.
We can say that there is a globalisation of corruption. This problem is so old that it already existed in ancient civilizations.
The reasons for concern about corruption in the EU have only increased over these years.
Corruption is not just an ethical issue that can be forgiven through the ballot box.
Spain has a solid legal framework to combat opaque companies, according to the recent Transparency International Report.
Citizens all over the world are protesting against governments they consider corrupt.
The general public, in exercising their cathartic right of public indignation over the numerous cases of corruption of politicians and related people is already a recurrent constant.
Public contracts and competitive bidding established a privileged space of compromise between political and economic powers.
Cifuentes' Master's Degree, the abusive urban redevelopments, the Gürtel, the black cards... The list of scandals is long.
Corruption is a bitter and lamentable reality that has characterized, in some moments more than in others, the individual and collective life of us human beings.