What can be done against corruption? If we trust most assessments, the global anti-corruption movement has so far not managed to markedly reduce the level of corruption, especially in the more problematic countries.
This book examines the actual workings of transnational anti-corruption advocacy on the ground.
In the 21st century, transnational advocacy has become ever more complex.
Using the case study of contemporary Russia the book reassesses what this means for advocacy practices.
It thoroughly maps the entanglement between international, national and local levels and reveals a range of obstacles posed to constructively involving civil society in practice, despite unanimous rhetorical commitment on the part of international actors and governments.
The book further shows that the effectiveness of transnational advocacy is determined by both strategic action and situational contingencies.
The book speaks to readers in, at least, three main fields of study: transnational advocacy, the anti-corruption movement, and Eastern Europe, particularly Russia. -- .