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Profiling Corruption Perception in Africa: the Role of Religion, Gender, Education and Age

Gbadamosi, Gbolahan and Bello, M. (2009) Profiling Corruption Perception in Africa: the Role of Religion, Gender, Education and Age. Global Business and Technology Association (GBATA), United States. ISBN 1-932917-05-5

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Abstract

This study investigates attitude towards corruption and the role of gender, religion, education and age using a Nigerian survey data. It also seeks to establish how attitudes towards corruption relates to some other reported ethical measures such as Islamic work ethics, money ethic and corruption perception. Over 3800 questionnaires were administered with 1833 or about 48% response rate. Results revealed no significant gender differences in corruption but women reported being more religious. Also Christians rated the incidence of corruption as higher than Muslims although the sample size skews significantly in favour of the former. Older and more educated people also rated corruption incidence higher.

Item Type: Book
Additional Information:

This paper has been made available with the permission of the Editor-in-Chief of the Journal of Global Business and Technology.

Publication details for the original paper:
Gbadamosi, G. & Bello, M. (2009) 'Profiling corruption perception in Africa:the role of religion, gender, education and age', in Delener, N. et al (eds) Business strategies and technological innovations for sustainable development: creating global prosperity for humanity, 2009 Proceedings of Global Business & Technology Association (GBATA), July 7-11, 2009, Prague, Czech Republic, pp.440-447, ISBN: 1-932917-05-5

Uncontrolled Keywords: corruption, corruption perception, age, gender, religion, education, Africa, Nigeria
Subjects: H Social Sciences > HD Industries. Land use. Labor > HD28 Management. Industrial Management
Divisions: Academic Departments > Worcester Business School
Related URLs:
Depositing User: Gbolahan Gbadamosi
Date Deposited: 27 Jul 2009 10:51
Last Modified: 08 Dec 2014 13:33
URI: https://eprints.worc.ac.uk/id/eprint/665

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