transnational trafficking of endangered species

ENACT, Enhancing Africa's Response to Transnational Organised Crime confirms in its  index of key findings that regardless of current levels of criminality, geographic diversity, economics or governance quality, African countries display very low levels of resilience to the threat.

Indicators for resilience are highlighted that form the pillars of a country approach to effectively respond to organised crime.

Transnational Organised Crime affects most organisations directly or indirectly. While national efforts and international support to mitigate this serious problem is building, it is also the responsibility of business to ensure that they have a strong and proactive stance to anti-bribery and corruption and that it has a robust approach to its corporate social responsibility.

tackling risk within global supply chain

It is the responsibility of all private sector organisations to lead the way in corporate social responsibility. Organisations must demonstrate their proactive approach in tackling this global problem and protecting the national or organisation interests in future business ventures.

To support national efforts and resilience to mitigate transnational crime risk, organisations should be able to demonstrate how they will protect national resources and revenues.

fraud and corruption within extractive industry

Recognising the transnational crime threats that impact an organisation is an essential part of doing business in global environments.

 

Understanding the risks that can impact international supply chains whether from the exploitation of child labour, human rights abuses, illegal logging or the breadth of counterfeit goods and materials, recognising the nexus of these risks is essential in providing a solution to protect your organisation.

© 2019 Global Risk Alliance Ltd

  • Pinterest
  • Twitter
  • Facebook
  • LinkedIn Social Icon