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International Monetary Fund Home Page Nichts verpassen UNdata Home WBI Governance & Anti-Corruption The World Bank views good governance and anti-corruption as important to its poverty alleviation mission. Many governance and anti-corruption initiatives are taking place throughout the World Bank Group. They focus on internal organizational integrity, minimizing corruption on World Bank-funded projects, and assisting countries in improving governance and controlling corruption. Combining participatory action-oriented learning, capacity-building tools, and the power of data, the World Bank Institute (WBI), in collaboration with other units in the World Bank Group, supports countries in improving governance and controlling corruption. We also provide policy and institutional advice and support to countries in their formulation of action programs.Using a strategic and multidisciplinary approach, we apply action-learning methods to link empirical diagnostic surveys,their practical application, collective action, and prevention.

Start The Importance of Money in Business - University of Leeds All organisations - whether multinationals, SMEs or not-for-profits - need money to be sustainable, and achieve their vision and objectives. This free online course gives you the opportunity to delve into the exciting world of business, and gain the skills that are required by employers for a successful career in accountancy, finance and business. Learn from the real life experiences of business professionals Over four weeks, you will get insights from business professionals and entrepreneurs at leading global brands including Adidas, PwC, Fit Flop, Cobra Beer, Ryecroft Glenton, ICAEW, Save the Children, WOW Company, Tea Huggers, Tesco, M&S and NHS. By the end of the course, you will be able to: demonstrate your commercial awareness to employers; have confidence in dealing with financial matters; appreciate the impact of cash flow on a business; and understand the strategies used for growing a business. Gain the business, finance and accounting skills needed to succeed

Scottish Financial Enterprise - Home - The representative body for Scotland's Financial Services Industry Prudential Regulation Authority | About the Prudential Regulation Authority The Prudential Regulation Authority (PRA) is a part of the Bank of England and responsible for the prudential regulation and supervision of banks, building societies, credit unions, insurers and major investment firms. It sets standards and supervises financial institutions at the level of the individual firm. The PRA has two statutory objectives: to promote the safety and soundness of these firms and, specifically for insurers, to contribute to the securing of an appropriate degree of protection for policyholders. It makes an important contribution to the Bank’s core purpose of protecting and enhancing the stability of the UK financial system. The PRA advances its objectives using two key tools. The PRA’s approach to regulation and supervision has three characteristics: The PRA approach to supervision does not seek to operate a “zero-failure” regime.