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Not least answering the question of how you measure bribery and corruption. At least, some sectors of the water industry are owning up to their sins. Which is a start. Over three days, the horror stories came thick and fast. For some funding agencies, paying bribes is an irritating necessity in oiling the wheels of service provision.
Corruption also increased poverty by excluding poor farmers from irrigation systems; allowing the destruction of groundwater reserves; turning a blind eye to pollution that made water sources unusable; and encouraging agricultural land grabs, many of which are really water grabs. So much was so familiar. But there were worrying suggestions that modern ideas about integrated water management, including river basin management, were increasing the risk of corruption.
For instance, forging cross-sectoral links to manage the competing water needs for water for food and energy might sound like smart management. Financial corruption was matched, other sessions heard, by scientific corruption and the misuse of data.
Water monopolies routinely withhold hydrological data — whether from poor customers or downstream countries on international rivers.
Too many consultants are willing to prostitute their expertise by being nice about failing projects — in return for securing the next commission. Several speakers widened the definition of corruption to include reports from Ethiopia and elsewhere of male water kiosk operators demanding sex for water, and water-meter readers harassing women in their homes.