ICAC Commissioner Simon Peh meets the press in July 2016. Peh’s election to head the International Association of Anti-Corruption Authorities is the best response to unfair Western criticism of Hong Kong’s human rights record. Photo: Felix Wong
ICAC Commissioner Simon Peh meets the press in July 2016. Peh’s election to head the International Association of Anti-Corruption Authorities is the best response to unfair Western criticism of Hong Kong’s human rights record. Photo: Felix Wong
Tony Kwok
Opinion

Opinion

Tony Kwok

How Hong Kong’s anti-corruption expertise can strengthen the global body

  • The election of the ICAC chief to head the global anti-graft body is an opportunity for Hong Kong to cement its leading role in anti-corruption training, and catalyse a stronger, more cohesive global agency

ICAC Commissioner Simon Peh meets the press in July 2016. Peh’s election to head the International Association of Anti-Corruption Authorities is the best response to unfair Western criticism of Hong Kong’s human rights record. Photo: Felix Wong
ICAC Commissioner Simon Peh meets the press in July 2016. Peh’s election to head the International Association of Anti-Corruption Authorities is the best response to unfair Western criticism of Hong Kong’s human rights record. Photo: Felix Wong
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