These stories provide a snapshot of our work to tackle gender equality and support women to express their voice in decisions about mining.
Transparency International Zambia is supporting women to participate in mining consultations through environmental impact assessment processes.
Through workshops, Transparency International Cambodia is equipping women with information and skills to stand up for their rights.
South Africa’s Corruption Watch is designing materials for women to encourage and enable them to contribute to discussions about mining.
Transparency International Kenya and Kenya’s Law Society join forces to train women about their rights around mining.
Governments have an important role to play to ensure that exploration and mining are carried out in a way that is environmentally and socially responsible. Here’s three things they can do.
How COVID-19 and the pandemic era have changed the landscape for corruption risk in the mining industry.
Our latest research examines the current and future impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic on corruption risks in the licensing and permitting of large-scale mining projects, and outlines seven intersecting themes that characterise the changed landscape for corruption risk.
By supporting Indigenous people’s voice and right to participate in mining related decisions, we are helping communities protect their homes and preserve their livelihoods and traditions.
Lack of transparency, accountability and poor representation can lead to native title agreements that may not serve an Indigenous community’s best interests.