EITI Case Study: Data in the Delta

Date de publication: 
January, 2017
Editeur: 
EITI

Open data has received a lot of attention in the international arena during the last decade. In parallel to this, the EITI has expanded its work in this area, with a newly-approved open data policy and requirements for EITI implementing countries on open data policies and disclosures. This paper identifies and discusses some key opportunities and challenges of open data in the Nigerian context. It provides recommendations for both EITI and NEITI in their transition toward open data.

EITI and CONNEX: Lessons, Challenges and Complementarity

Date de publication: 
December, 2016
Editeur: 
EITI

Commercial contract negotiations between governments and multinational corporations are complex, nowhere more so than in the extractive sector. Experience from the 51 EITI countries has shown the need for greater expertise on behalf of host governments when negotiating contracts.

The EITI is a Standard implemented by 51 countries and overseen at the national level by EITI National Commissions (also known as multi-stakeholder groups), which bring together government, companies and civil society groups to find common solutions to governance issues in the extractive sector.

Overview London Commitments

Overview of London Summit commitments (May 2016)

Date de publication: 
June, 2016
Editeur: 
EITI

At the London Anti-Corruption Summit on 12 May 2016, 42 countries made committments. Find compilations of the commitments made below: 

Overview from the Natural Resource Governance Institute on country commitments by topic (beneficial ownership, contract transparency and commodity trading)Extractives transparency country commitments (and references to EITI)Beneficial ownership country commitments

Rapport d’évaluation du projet pilote sur la propriété réelle

Date de publication: 
October, 2015
Editeur: 
EITI

La transparence sur les paiements des entreprises et des gouvernements est importante pour la redevabilité, mais ne donne que peu d’informations aux citoyens sur les propriétaires des entreprises extractives et les bénéficiaires effectifs des activités de ces entreprises. Dans de nombreux cas, l’identité des « propriétaires réels » des entreprises possédant des droits d’extraction de pétrole, de gaz et de minerais est inconnue, et souvent dissimulée derrière une chaîne de personnes morales. Cette opacité peut contribuer à la corruption,

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