Who we are

Who we are

We are an organization established to save the society against corruption and its flaws that has been constantly effecting our society like a termite making our system corrupted into a shell that is completely indulged into a huge practice of anti-social aspects from a small procedure of admission to a valuable degree admission, Appointment of applications to jobs. Where crime is done and criminals are set free a girl is raped and the accuse is let go. Our society is today fully corrupted by the name of money and power making the eligible not eligible and those who are not eligible, worthy with the power of corruption making the society a place not fitted to live without corruption or corrupted people.

What we as an organization feel is the nation and its citizens should be able to live in a free society without any corruption, the youth should be able to breathe in a society of no illegal air but a free flow of law and order. Making to our nation a better place to live for the coming generations. A nation where the held is held high without any fear or no doubts towards a safe life a country where hard work gets paid and candidates get what they deserve.

Where criminals are punished by the law setting up an example that no one has guts again to commit any crime depending upon any back force they have no matter how big the force. A strong will to stand together for a free society and a nation without any forces of corruption may be political may be monetary. Standing together to build a nation that’s free against any corruption so let’s fight against Corruption stand together to build a corruption free nation. Life is what we make it and a nation is how we build it so why not join hands together to make our nation a better and a safe place to live where “Truth Prevails” for our generations to come.

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Not adapting financial statements

Not adapting financial statements

Answering questions from the prosecution, Kosor said that at the time when Sanader was prime minister the HDZ Presidency did not adopt a financial plan and an annual financial statement as was its obligation under the statute and that it never decided on investing in the media or on hiring singers in election campaigns.

“The party’s presidency never decided on which singers would be hired and how much they would be paid. I thought that sympathisers or members were performing for free,” Kosor said.

She said that Sanader decided on agendas of meetings and proposed conclusions of the presidency, adding that all decisions were made unanimously. She also said that she had no knowledge of how Sanader acquired a luxury BMW vehicle, which the prosecution claims was a gift from Robert Jezic, owner of the petrochemical company Dioki.

Responding to questions from the defence and the trial chamber, Kosor said that the HDZ had no reason to fill its slush fund with money illegally obtained from state institutions and companies because it was receiving enough from the state budget, membership fees and legal donations. She said that from 2003 to 2009, when according to the indictment the HDZ’s slush fund was filled via the Fimi Media agency, the party received about 230 million kuna from the state budget alone.

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Zagreb’s Reign

Zagreb’s Reign

Marking the end of Zagreb’s decade-long effort to join mainstream Europe, European Union Enlargement Commissioner Stefan Fuele said Croatia had met expectations.

“Croatia has fulfilled all the conditions for joining … I think it is an excellent example to other candidate countries,” Fuele told a Croatian government session where he presented the final monitoring report.

Croatia will be the bloc’s first new member since Bulgaria and Romania joined in 2007. The other EU hopefuls in the Balkans – Serbia, Macedonia, Bosnia, Montenegro, Albania, and Kosovo – have yet to start entry talks.

Zagreb concluded EU accession talks in June 2011 and will join on July 1, once its accession treaty has been ratified by all current 27 members. In the past two years, the government was required to complete the restructuring and sale of its ailing shipyards and resolve a banking dispute with Slovenia.

While the Commission’s report was largely positive about Croatia’s readiness to become the 28th EU member, its language on fighting organised crime was less glowing.

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Tougher Croatia

Tougher Croatia

It said Croatia’s legal framework to deal with organized crime and corruption was adequate, but some changes to the legal system had not been fully implemented or were being used half-heartedly.

Croatia needed to use tougher sentencing to deter crime, the report said, noting that convicted criminals often face only suspended sentences.

An EU official said the Commission would watch corruption, but the bloc was convinced Croatia was on the right path.

“We believe that the process itself has been solid and credible, and that the process that has started in Croatia is irreversible.”

He said the situation in Croatia was different to Romania and Bulgaria, whose efforts to fight corruption and improve the rule of law are still under European Commission monitoring.

Croatia, like Romania and Bulgaria, will not automatically become a member of the passport-free Schengen zone, but Croats will have the right to seek work in other EU member states, unless they impose a restriction of up to seven years like they did in 2007.

The seven-year restrictions on the movement of Romanians and Bulgarians in the European Union are due to expire at the beginning of 2014.

Although EU countries could request Croatia be given the same type of seven-year movement restrictions, EU officials said no country had made that request.

The Commission report will be presented to EU countries for approval, as well as the European Parliament, which will discuss Croatia on April 18.

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Unclear with donations

Unclear with donations

The previous head of the Croatian Democratic Union (HDZ) party, Jadranka Kosor, appeared as a witness at the trial in the Fimi Media corruption case on Tuesday, saying that “with hindsight” she should have insisted that the money that was deposited in the party coffers when she took over the HDZ be returned to the donors or paid into the state budget.

Kosor was referring to the 2 million kuna and 300,000 euros which party treasurer Mladen Barisic deposited in the party’s safe after she took over from Ivo Sanader, who is charged with the other accused in this case of siphoning about 70 million kuna from state institutions and companies via the privately-owned marketing agency Fimi Media into the HDZ’s slush fund.

Kosor stressed that Barisic had said, when handing over the money, that it had come from donations, adding that she had no reason to suspect its origin. She said she had begun to suspect its origin following media reports on the Fimi Media case, after which she notified Chief State Prosecutor Mladen Bajic, and HDZ secretary-general Branko Bacic handed over the money to the Chief State Prosecutor’s Office (DORH).

“With the benefit of hindsight, I would have proposed that the money be given back to the donors or immediately paid into the state budget,” Kosor said, adding that at that time she had served as prime minister and had been less involved with the party’s affairs.

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Confidentiality sources of information

Confidentiality sources of information

The country’s commissioner for information of public importance, Rodoljub Sabic, is responsible for ensuring the confidentiality of sources of information. He has called on citizens to be as precise as they can in the reports they submit so that the information can be investigated easily and quickly.

The latest corruption perception index for Serbia, released in 2009 by the Berlin-based watchdog Transparency International, suggests that Serbia has yet to make much progress in fighting corruption. The country is ranked 83rd out of 180, with a corruption perception index of 3.5, and is considered a country with a significant corruption problem.

In recent months, top officials in Serbia have said that the fight against such crimes is one of the country’s main goals.

One of the first visible steps in that direction, which was well received by the public, was seen in June when the Web site of Serbia’s anti-corruption agency crashed after receiving a unprecedented number of visitors trying to view just-released information on the assets of government officials. The data went public two months later than the Anti-Corruption Agency had originally promised.

Also this week, the Serbian parliament adopted amendments to the Law on the Anti-Corruption Agency which will mean that an official can perform several public functions without the consent of the Agency if elected to the positions directly by citizens. For all other functions, according to the amendments, the Agencys approval is required.

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Bulgaria to Create Anti-Corruption

Bulgaria to Create Anti-Corruption

The Bulgarian Minister of Justice announced the creation of two new independent government agencies that will focus on fighting organized crime and corruption, Reuters reported Thursday.

The announcement comes on the heels of a July 20 report by the European Commission that praised Bulgaria for its progress in combating graft, but warned that the country was still one of the most corrupt nations in the European Union. The commission, which is the executive body of the EU, manages the day-to-day business of the European Union — implementing policies, running programs and spending funds.

The report praised the country’s corruption prosecutions of former legislators and recommended that Bulgarian authorities strengthen their training efforts for public officials in order to prevent conflicts of interest and irregularities in public procurement process.

Bulgaria is currently the poorest nation in the EU and is rife with public corruption and organized crime. According to the Minister of Justice, Margarita Popova, the country’s current system is flawed because public corruption investigations are handled by an agency’s internal investigator, who is subordinate to the head of that agency and not insulated from political pressures.

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Transcripts not shown

Transcripts not shown

The trial for the siphoning of more than HRK 70 million from state institutions and companies in the Fimi Media case resumed at the Zagreb County Court on Monday, when transcripts of former HDZ treasurer Mladen Barisic’s depositions were read out and tapes of them were shown.

Barisic admitted to bringing cash to former prime minister and Croatian Democratic Union (HDZ) president Ivo Sanader and filling the HDZ’s slush fund with state money.

At the last hearing, he would not state his defense, so the panel of judges decided to watch the tapes and read the transcripts of his earlier depositions to the anti-corruption office USKOK.

“Sanader called me and asked that I collect as much money in euros as possible. I took that as an order, as I did before, collected the money and took it to Sanader,” Barisic said in one of his depositions.

He said the money siphoned through the Fimi Media marketing agency was used to pay the hotel bills of Sanader’s brothers and that he had to give them cash as well until Sanader stepped down as PM.

He said that at Sanader’s request, he paid for the import of Mercedes oldtimers for Sanader’s friend Mario Zubovic, and that he favoured the partner of Sanader’s daughter in the purchase of a car.

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Potential whistleblowers

Potential whistleblowers

In an attempt to fight corruption, a group of journalists in Serbia has launched Pistaljka (Whistle), a web portal through which Serbians can report suspected corruption while remaining protected from retaliation.

People who report corruption in Serbia, so-called whistleblowers, often find themselves in an unpleasant position after reporting allegations to the authorities.

Speaking at a press conference called to present Pistaljka to the public, the website’s editor Vladimir Radomirovic said that “any allegations or reports of suspected corrupt behavior will only be visible to the person sending the report and to those receiving and reviewing the information.”

He warned potential whistleblowers, however, not to report corruption from their workplace but from home or from public computers.

The country’s anti-corruption agency, which stands behind the Pistaljka project, is expected to decide shortly on a protection mechanism for those who report corruption from the workplace.

As the creators of the Web site explained, the whistle blowers reports of alleged corruption will be checked and verified by journalists and lawyers from the site.

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Revenue Credit History

Revenue Credit History

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Shell out as significantly financial as opportunity upon that card for every thirty day period right until it is paid out off. Then transfer towards the up coming greatest awareness price and do the exact same. If yourself avoid manufacturing buys taking your credit score playing cards, by yourself will conclusion the funds insanity and will at some point fork out them off.

If yourself have to have towards crank out a massive order these types of as a car or truck or a piece of household furniture, program your invest in and help you save for it. On your own may well be capable in direction of preserve all of the cash for a piece of home furniture and within shelling out dollars for it, will steer clear of investing attention upon your obtain. With a motor vehicle, oneself could possibly simply just be capable toward preserve a down cost just before oneself need to have in the direction of obtain it. Inside that scenario, train on your own in excess of the makers monthly bill cost and then input the dealership well prepared toward negotiate with the salesman with regards to the sum oneself are keen towards pay back earlier mentioned the brands bill.

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