Series editor(s): Dr Alexander Wiseman
Subject Area: Education
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|Title:||Corruption in higher education|
|Author(s):||John C. Weidman, Adiya Enkhjargal|
|Volume:||9 Editor(s): David P. Baker, Alexander W. Wiseman ISBN: 978-0-7623-1487-4 eISBN: 978-1-84950-543-7|
|Citation:||John C. Weidman, Adiya Enkhjargal (2008), Corruption in higher education, in David P. Baker, Alexander W. Wiseman (ed.) The Worldwide Transformation of Higher Education (International Perspectives on Education and Society, Volume 9), Emerald Group Publishing Limited, pp.63-88|
|DOI:||10.1016/S1479-3679(08)00003-0 (Permanent URL)|
|Publisher:||Emerald Group Publishing Limited|
|Article type:||Chapter Item|
The framework in Fig. 1 is shown as a set of intersecting ellipses, each reflecting an element of a national educational system and the types of potentially corrupt activities occurring within each, many of which are suggested by Chapman (2002). The boundaries of the ellipses are depicted in broken lines in order to reflect the permeability of corruption and its highly interactive, as opposed to linear, nature across an entire educational system. We also recognize that various types of corruption occur in different ways, depending upon the particular country, culture, and organizational/regulatory structure. In addition to structural/organizational dimensions (local governments, national agencies, other domestic and external agencies, and educational institutions), the framework adds an individual level which reflects the possibility of corruption through exchanges of cash and/or favors among stakeholders at various levels of the system.
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