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Global Report on Corruption in Sport 2021

The Global Report comes out at a pivotal time, with increasing emphasis being placed on anti-corruption efforts within all sectors, including the sporting community. The report is launched ahead of next week’s biennial UN anti-corruption gathering, the Conference of the States Parties to the United Nations Convention against Corruption, being held in Sharm El-Sheikh, Egypt from 13 to 17 December 2021, where the issue of corruption in sport will be discussed.

The Global Report on Corruption in Sport has been prepared by the Corruption and Economic Crime Branch (CEB) of the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC). UNODC wishes to express its gratitude to the Governments of Norway and the Russian Federation for their generosity in providing funding for the development of this report.

The Conference of the States Parties to the United Nations Convention against
Corruption (UNCAC) held its eighth session in Abu Dhabi, from 16 to 20 December
2019. During this session, the Conference adopted resolution 8/4 on Safeguarding Sport from Corruption which requested the United Nations Office on Drugs and
Crime (UNODC), inter alia, to: “develop, within its mandate, in close consultation with States parties and in cooperation with interested stakeholders, a comprehensive thematic study on safeguarding sport from corruption, including consideration of how the Convention can be applied to prevent and counter corruption in sport

The present document seeks to implement this request by providing relevant stakeholders, in particular representatives of States parties and sports organizations with information, including trends, case studies, examples and good practices, on the different forms and manifestations of corruption in sport. It also presents policies for consideration on how to tackle the various problems identified.

The report is multidisciplinary in its approach. It is based on data from official sources, academic journals, studies and articles. Examples used are based on adjudicated cases.

-Offering for the first time a truly comprehensive look at corruption in sport, the Global Report on Corruption in Sport reveals the staggering scale, manifestation, and complexity of corruption and criminal networks in sport at international and national levels.

While corruption in sport is not a new phenomenon – fraudulent activities in the running of sports institutions and competitions have been documented from the times of the Ancient Olympic Games – the past two decades have witnessed a substantial increase in criminal activities within this area. Indeed, a range of factors left it ripe for manipulation, with the perfect storm of globalization, a huge influx of money, the rapid growth of legal and illegal sports betting, and technological advances transforming the way sport is played and consumed and are making it increasingly attractive presented significant opportunities for to criminal networks seeking to exploit sport for illicit and illegal profit.to capitalize.

Against this backdrop, the Global Report breaks down an extensive range of issues, analyzing the role of illegal betting, competition manipulation, abuse in sport, and the susceptibility of major sporting events to corruption, and the involvement of organized crime, among others. It also highlights the changing landscape of sport and its relation to corrupt practices, the existing initiatives to tackle the problem, issues related to detecting and reporting wrongdoing, as well as how existing legal frameworks can be applied to address corruption within this area. Offering a roadmap to effectively tackle the issue of crime and corruption in sports, the Global Report also sets out policy considerations to help address these issues.

First-ever Global Report on Corruption in Sport flags urgent need for unified, international response to corrupt practices in sport 

Up to $1.7 trillion is estimated to be wagered on illicit betting markets each year, according to a new report released today by the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC).

Against this backdrop, the Global Report breaks down an extensive range of issues, analysing the role of illegal betting, competition manipulation, abuse in sport, the susceptibility of major sporting events to corruption, and the involvement of organized crime, among others. It also highlights the changing landscape of sport and its relation to corrupt practices, the existing initiatives to tackle the problem, issues related to detecting and reporting wrongdoing, as well as how existing legal frameworks can be applied to address corruption within this area.

Designed for both governments and sports organizations, the Global Report highlights the urgent need to:

  • Strengthen legal, policy and institutional frameworks to prevent and respond to different manifestations of corruption and crime in sport at the global, regional, and national levels.
  • Develop and implement comprehensive anti-corruption policies in sport, with a focus on addressing corruption linked to the organization of major sports events, competition manipulation, illegal betting, and the involvement of organized crime in sport.
  • Promote and increase cooperation and the exchange of information and good practices among sport organizations, crime prevention and criminal justice authorities, law- and policymakers.
  • Enhance the understanding of the interlinkages between corruption and organized crime in sport and develop capacities of relevant government entities and sport organizations to tackle them.

The UNODC Global Report on Corruption in Sport is available for download from grcs2021.unodc.org.

Searches : https://www.unodc.org/unodc/en/safeguardingsport/grcs/index.html

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