How to Promote Water Integrity: Lessons Learned from Water Integrity Action Under WIN's Strategy 2011 - 2016
WIN’s lessons learned report captures experiences and challenges faced whilst working on water integrity between 2011 – 2016. The report demonstrates that working to improve water integrity is not always a straightforward matter. Approaching the topic, targeting interventions, interpreting key principles, and prioritizing actions can be considerable challenges. The lessons outlined in this report highlight how WIN and its partners have faced these challenges, and how we are moving forward to effectively support improvements in water management and WASH services.
WIN Global Strategy 2017 - 2022
In the 2017-2022 period, WIN will have impact by leveraging the influence of strong partners (including the private sector), who can trigger measurable change within countries. By 2022, at least 10 strategic partners will be actively strengthening water integrity through their programmes around the globe.
Water Integrity Global Outlook 2016
The Water Integrity Global Outlook 2016 captures a growing recognition of the need for good governance and measures to eliminate corruption to improve sector performance. WIGO highlights how institutional fragmentation and corruption undermine resources and services. It outlines techniques that make improvements achievable and makes recommendations for action by governments, sector actors, the private sector and civil society bodies.
Report developed by WIN in partnership with CapNet, the Global Water Partnership, Transparency International, Transparency International Bangladesh, BAWIN, the Water Governance Facility, and SIWI with the support of BMZ, the Dutch Ministry of Foreign Affairs, SDC and Sida.
Read online (on issuu)
Find out more about the Water Integrity Global Outlook:
Global Corruption Report 2008: Corruption in the Water Sector
The Global Corruption Report of 2008 tackles the crucial issue of the water sector, examining how the failure to govern this essential life resource more transparently and accountably has an enormous price – both today and for future generations.
The report was developed by WIN (then a unit of Transparency International) and Transparency International.