Learner’s Submission: Case Study Report for Georgia

“Georgia has gained a new innovative platform against corruption in public sector where corruption is not the adopted culture throughout the country and it is trying to renovate the new framework on legacy so that corruption can be reduced as well as destroyed for the common masses.  This country is focusing their eye on other countries as well to make new regulations for eradicating corruption.  It is trying to engage the people of the country at a stretch so that the corruption can be avoided day by day.  Only the citizens of the country can remove the corruption as the responsibility for eradication of corruption bestowed on them.  Hence they are taking the responsibility with great smile and executing their performance as per their level best.  As a result, Georgia is making trust among citizens and also making the performance of confidence building motion for future perspective.

Georgia’s analysis in the past indicates that the corruption can be eradicated with reformative approach by making new framework of regulations and it is only possible by engaging the people of the country in the best possible manner.

Yes, I do believe that Georgia has reactive, preventive or proactive anti-corruption reforms so that the anti-corruption laws can be spread out among citizens of the country.  It is showing as per their reformative approach that, if corruption can be reduced or destroyed in a complete manner, the country can be more beautiful than the current scenario.  Hence, the country is trying to achieve their target level and would like to reach in the peak of success.

Yes, the citizens of the country are involved by information, consultation or active participation as the law enforcement agencies are taking action in due course of time for proper action as a preventive measures of corruption.

The contextual factors which were taken by the reformers to gain the trust of citizens are as below :

  • Spreading out the responsibility handover mechanism among citizens;
  • Invitation for active participation;
  • Delegated power for reporting by citizens for corruption policy throughout the usage of mass media;
  • Submission of improvement ideas from the citizens of the country;
  • Strategic communication system;
  • New regulations and framework on sustainable development policy;
  • Faithfulness of public accountability.

In short, the current system of Georgia’s anti-corruption reforms has shown a very success story to public domain which needs to put concerted effort into sustaining the relatively recent anti-corruption measures, laying out the work that still remains to be done in a broad manner.” – Tapas Kumar Debnath – West Bangal, India

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