Good governance

This section details initiatives to make government a competitive advantage. It includes analysis and reports of government initiatives, as well as data on accountability and performance measures.

Spotlight issue

8th June 2017 / Good governance / Public Procurement


AmCham CZ: How much courage do we need for good quality public procurement? workshop on June 6 in Jihlava - presentations and photos

On June 6, about 50 representatives of hospitals and medical devices companies met to attend the presentations and workshop How much courage do we need for good quality public procurement? about implementation of MEAT quality criteria public procurement in hospitals.
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21st June 2017 / Good governance / Legal Reform and Transparency


NFPK: The Role of Public Procurement Administrators – Compet Consult

One of the activities pursued by the Anticorruption Endowment in the field of public procurement is to monitor the performance of administrators. An administrator is the entrepreneur to whom the principal has delegated his legal obligations and responsibilities in awarding a public procurement contract. The administrator is an external consultant that formulates procurement specifications and supervises all steps and moves resulting in his principal’s entering into the contract. But problems arise if the administrator plays foul or his mission is to ensure that the contract goes to a prechosen contractor.
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22nd May 2017 / Good governance / Legal Reform and Transparency


CoE: Priorities of the Czech Chairmanship of the Committee of Ministers of the Council of Europe (May – November 2017) | Anti-corruption digest Czech Republic

At the end of their meeting in Nicosia (Cyprus) the six month chairmanship of the Committee of Ministers was passed from Cyprus to the Czech Republic on 19 May. The priorities for the country’s chairmanship include 
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11th May 2017 / Good governance / Public Procurement


NFPK: Position on “Snail Trick”

The Anticorruption Endowment (NFPK) has warned of a long-term absurd practice that allows the Office for the Protection of Competition (UOHS) to thwart any business complaints about the breach of public procurement rules by employing what we call “Snail Trick”. This obstruction is made perfectly possible by long delays between ÚOHS rulings and the quick pace of signing an agreement between the principal and the “chosen” applicant.
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Members of the American Chamber of Commerce in the Czech Republic