“Open government” should never be an oxymoron. More national governments are making sure the phrase isn't one by increasing their transparency.
Cameras are common in American policing. Who gets to see all those hours of footage of police interacting with the public?
Entrepreneurs and activists are using technology to fight corruption and graft, and the cultures that create it.
Is your government transparent? Knowing what elected officials say, do and spend is vital to an open government. Here's how you can keep tabs on officials.
Your country may not have the resources to monitor and enforce anti-corruption laws, but thanks to new technologies, you can help expose corruption.
Every year, $3.5 trillion is paid in bribes or stolen by corrupt officials. Stopping graft might seem impossible. But there are simple ways to fight it.
When a U.S. police officer is involved in a shooting, departments - often with civilian oversight - investigate to see if the officer should be prosecuted.
Three police chiefs in the U.S. address perceptions of law enforcement and how their departments are improving their communities.
When products are faulty and harmful, businesses issue a recall and work with government agencies to publicize the recall and how to get the product fixed.