Most watchers of government might have suspected that restructures and redundancies were used to quietly get rid of the worst performers. Some have se
We recently moved our readers to a new system. You may need to reset your password here to login.
Not a member ? Join here for free.
Forgot your password?
Home News Corruption watchdogs publish guide for public servants
Text size :
TAGS corruption, Victoria, Victorian Auditor-General, Vic Ombudsman
Victoria’s integrity bodies have joined forces to release a new guide on corruption and misconduct for public servants in the state. They want to educate the public, too.
A new publication aims to help public servants identify misconduct and corruption and know what to do about it.
The guide also aims to educate citizens about the Victorian integrity system by explaining the functions of each of the agencies.
Safeguarding integrity: A guide to the integrity system in Victoria was released on Thursday by the state’s three main integrity bodies: the Independent Broad-based Anti-corruption Commission, the Victorian Ombudsman and the Victorian Auditor-General’s Office.
“Victorian public sector employees are entrusted with special responsibilities and obligations and have specific duties and commitments,” said IBAC commissioner Stephen O’Bryan QC. “That means wherever you work in the Victorian public sector, the integrity system is relevant to you.
Receive unlimited access, get all the latest public sector news and features, plus The Juice, our daily news update sent direct to your inbox.
The Mandarin is where Australia's public sector leaders discuss their work and the issues faced within modern bureaucracy. Join today to discover the latest in public administration thinking and news from our dedicated reporters, current and former agency heads and senior executives.
David Donaldson is a journalist at The Mandarin based in Melbourne. He's previously written for The Guardian and Crikey and holds a masters in international relations.
Read Related Content
Most watchers of government might have suspected that restructures and redundancies were used to quietly get rid of the worst performers. Some have seen it first hand. Now, it's official.