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Australian Standard on Fraud and Corruption Control
The Australian Standard on Fraud and Corruption Control (AS 8001:2021) is a useful framework for assisting Victorian public sector agencies, local government and Victoria Police to control their fraud and corruption risks across all aspects of their operational and administrative functions.
Corruption risks associated with major transport infrastructure projects
Victorian major infrastructure projects make up a complex sector that receives billions of taxpayer dollars each year. The 2022-23 Victorian State Budget committed $3.5 billion to public transport services and infrastructure. These major projects are under pressure to complete constructions and provide essential buildings and services for Victorians. The Victorian community expects major infrastructure projects to be managed with integrity to ensure public funds are handled appropriately, and to minimise the risks of corruption.
Conflicts of interest: myths, misconceptions and management
This resource highlights common myths and misconceptions around conflicts of interest to improve public officers' understanding and management of conflicts, and to strengthen public agencies' controls around conflicts of interest.
IBAC's Operation Carlisle investigated allegations of corrupt conduct by a Corrections Victoria employee. The investigation did not substantiate the allegations but did identify corruption vulnerabilities in Corrections Victoria practices and procedures.
The Independent Broad-based Anti-corruption Commission (IBAC) was established in 2012 by the IBAC Act 2011 (“IBAC Act”). The IBAC consists of one Commissioner to which IBAC may delegate any function or power of IBAC. IBAC must also appoint a Chief Executive Officer (CEO) who is the Special Body Head of IBAC under the Public Administration Act 2004 (“PA Act”). Hence there are two key roles responsible for the internal governance of IBAC – the Commissioner and the CEO.