There is currently worldwide concern over corruption in education. This concern touches all Member States and all levels of education.
While some forms of corruption may be difficult to evaluate or quantify, no country today can claim to be totally exempt from corruption in the education sector.
The Council of Europe Platform on Ethics, Transparency and Integrity in Education (ETINED) will try to address this challenge through a genuinely European dialogue and by drawing upon the materials and norms developed by the Council of Europe over the years.
The Council of Europe Platform on Ethics, Transparency and Integrity in Education (ETINED) is related to the work of the Education Department which is part of the Directorate of Democratic Participation within the Directorate General of Democracy ("DGII") of the Council of Europe.
The Council of Europe Committee of Ministers adopted a Recommendation on fostering a culture of...
3rd Plenary Session of the Council of Europe Platform on Ethics, Transparency and Integrity in Education (ETINED)Prague 28 November 2019
The conference was opened by Dr. Pavel Doleček, Deputy Minister for Higher Education, Science and...
The ETINED Platform is a network of specialists appointed by member States of the Council of Europe and of States Parties to the European Cultural Convention (50 States). Its mission is to share good practices in the field of transparency and integrity in education, to define guidelines on the subject and to develop capacity-building for all actors.
ETINED wants to propose a new approach based on the idea that quality education will only be achieved, and corruption effectively addressed, if all relevant sectors of society commit fully to fundamental positive ethical principles for public and professional life, rather than relying only upon top-down mechanistic regulatory measures.
ETINED wants to help developing a culture of democracy and participation, based on the principles of ethics, transparency and integrity. Corruption should be fought through legal norms and structures, but it is not enough. It must also be considered unacceptable by stakeholders and the public at large.