Василиса▶ Я жду вашего обращения. Что Вы хотите узнать?
2014 Corruption Perceptions Index -- Results Donate Now! Transparency International!

We've received your donation. Please check your email for a confirmation.

our global movement   Secretariat (Berlin) EU Liaison Office (Brussels) Argentina Armenia Australia Austria Azerbaijan Bahamas Bahrain Bangladesh Belarus Belgium Benin Bosnia and Herzegovina Brazil Bulgaria Burundi Cambodia Cameroon Canada Chile China Colombia Costa Rica Côte d’Ivoire Czech Republic Democratic Republic of the Congo Denmark Dominican Republic El Salvador Estonia Ethiopia Finland France Georgia Germany Ghana Greece Greenland Guatemala Guyana Honduras Hungary Iceland Indonesia Ireland Israel Italy Jamaica Japan Jordan Kazakhstan Kenya Kosovo Kuwait Kyrgyzstan Latvia Lebanon Liberia Lithuania Macedonia (FYR) Madagascar Malawi Malaysia Maldives Mali Mauritius Mexico Moldova Mongolia Montenegro Morocco Mozambique Nepal Netherlands New Zealand Niger Nigeria Norway Pakistan Palestine Panama Papua New Guinea Peru Poland Portugal Republic of Congo Romania Russia Rwanda Senegal Serbia Seychelles Sierra Leone Slovakia Slovenia Solomon Islands South Africa South Korea Spain Sri Lanka Sweden Switzerland Taiwan Togo Trinidad and Tobago Tunisia Turkey Uganda Ukraine United Kingdom Vanuatu Venezuela Vietnam Zambia Zimbabwe popular content   home who we are About Transparency International Our organisation Our accountability Work with us Contact us what we do What is corruption? Our Impact Anti-corruption glossary Corruption by topic Corruption by country Our research Our publications Tools Programmes, projects, activites get involved How to get involved Declaration against Corruption Report corruption Campaigns Competitions Anti-corruption award More ways to join in Donate now news News home Our features Press releases Our blog True stories Speeches and opinion Events

Corruption Perceptions Index 2018

Each year we score countries on how corrupt their public sectors are seen to be. How does your country fare?

Global Corruption Barometer

Explore the results of the largest ever public opinion survey on corruption.

Anti-corruption glossary

See our simple, animated definitions of types of corruption and the ways to challenge it.

You are currently - Home What we do Research Corruption Perceptions Index CPI 2014 Results Corruption Perceptions Index Select Year 2014 2018 2017 2016 2015 2014 Start Results Stories Analysis Press In detail 2013 Start Results Test knowledge Infographics Perspectives Press In detail 2012 Start Results Interactive In detail Discuss Press 2011 Start Results Interactive In detail Discuss Press 2010 Start Results Multimedia Interactive In detail Discuss Press 2009 2008 2007 2006 2005 2004 2003 2002 2001 Start Results Stories Analysis Press In detail Start Results Test Infographics Perspectives Press In detail Start Results Interactive In detail Discuss Press Start Results Interactive In detail Discuss Press Start Results Multimedia Interactive In detail Discuss Press Corruption Perceptions Index 2014: Results


Corruption is threatening economic growth for allCountries at the bottom need to adopt radical anti-corruption measures in favour of their people. Countries at the top of the index should make sure they don’t export corrupt practices to underdeveloped countries.” – José Ugaz, Chair, Transparency International

Poorly equipped schools, counterfeit medicine and elections decided by money are just some of the consequences of public sector corruption. Bribes and backroom deals don’t just steal resources from the most vulnerable – they undermine justice and economic development, and destroy public trust in government and leaders.

Based on expert opinion from around the world, the Corruption Perceptions Index measures the perceived levels of public sector corruption worldwide, and it paints an alarming picture. Not one single country gets a perfect score and more than two-thirds score below 50, on a scale from 0 (highly corrupt) to 100 (very clean).

Corruption is a problem for all countries. A poor score is likely a sign of widespread bribery, lack of punishment for corruption and public institutions that don’t respond to citizens’ needs. Countries at the top of the index also need to act. Leading financial centres in the EU and US need to join with fast-growing economies to stop the corrupt from getting away with it. The G20 needs to prove its global leadership role and prevent money laundering and stop secret companies from masking corruption.

Share on Facebook   Results: table and rankings

The Corruption Perceptions Index ranks countries and territories based on how corrupt their public sector is perceived to be. A country or territory’s score indicates the perceived level of public sector corruption on a scale of 0 (highly corrupt) to 100 (very clean). A country or territory's rank indicates its position relative to the other countries and territories in the index. This year's index includes 175 countries and territories. Click on the column headings to sort the results, or use the drop-down menu to view results by region. Note that N/A means a country was not included in the index during a particular year.

  All countries/territories...

To learn more about the results and view the confidence intervals, you can read our FAQ and download an XLS of the results .

Download info package




An error in transferring raw data from the Economist Intelligence Unit to the 2014 CPI computation files affected three countries. In the case of Saint Vincent and Grenadines the CPI score was revised from 67 to 62. The error made it appear that Samoa had the requisite 3 data sources. However, it did not have the necessary sources and so has been dropped from CPI 2014. Saint Lucia, however, was not included in the published 2014 CPI, though it should have been included.

This affected the published ranks of 21 additional countries/territories by one position.

All scores and ranks have been corrected. All content referring to the countries in question has also been amended.

The source description document has also been updated to clarify the underlying questions asked by the CPI sources and how this data is used in the CPI calculations.

See here for more information.

Follow us on Social Media About us About Transparency International Our Impact Mission, vision, values Chapters Secretariat Board of directors Funding and financials Jobs, tenders, internships Ethics/complaint systems Initiative Transparente Zivilgesellschaft Contact us Research Corruption Perceptions Index Global Corruption Barometer Global Corruption Report National reports Policy positions Working papers Anti-Corruption Helpdesk Anti-corruption glossary Publications Focus areas What is corruption? Report corruption Intergovernmental bodies Business Defence and security Education Sport Climate change Whistleblowing International conventions Anti-corruption award More focus areas News and media Contacts for journalists Features Press releases Events Our blog Copyright queries Except where otherwise noted, this work is licensed under CC BY-ND 4.0 ©  Transparency International 2018. Some rights reserved. Privacy Cookies Terms Impressum Note about browsers and our site
© 2014-2019 ЯВИКС - все права защищены.
Наши контакты/Карта ссылок