December 8th, 2015
This December 2015 report from Global Financial Integrity, “Illicit Financial Flows from Developing Countries: 2004-2013,” finds that developing and emerging economies lost US$7.8 trillion in illicit financial flows from 2004 through 2013, with illicit outflows increasing at an average rate of 6.5 percent per year—nearly twice as fast as global GDP.
March 24th, 2011
Achieving Transparency: a Dialogue for Action Representatives from civil society organizations and governments, policy makers, academics, and journalists gathered in Bergen, Norway September 28th and 29th, 2010, for the second annual conference of the Task Force on Financial Integrity and Economic Development. The Task Force conference featured two-days of presentations, panels, and break-out sessions focusing
May 13th, 2010
WASHINGTON, D.C.—A May 2010 report from Global Financial Integrity (GFI) examines where trillions of dollars in illicit finances—the proceeds of crime, corruption, and tax evasion—are being deposited. The report, The Absorption of Illicit Financial Flows from Developing Countries: 2002-2006, rounds-out the groundbreaking analysis put forward in GFI’s 2008 report Illicit Financial Flows from Developing Countries:
February 12th, 2010
Washington, DC — Developing country treasuries are losing approximately $100 billion dollars every year due to trade mispricing, according to a new report available today from Global Financial Integrity (GFI). “Every year crime, corruption, and tax evasion drain $1 trillion out of developing countries,” said GFI director Raymond Baker. “This report more closely examines one