Center for Corporate Ethics and Governance

Improving corporate ethics and public policy through objective, empirical research and analysis.

The RAND Center for Corporate Ethics and Governance, or CCEG, is committed to improving public understanding of corporate ethics, law, and governance, and to identifying specific ways that businesses can operate ethically, legally, and profitably at the same time.

The CCEG is dedicated to three objectives:

  • Creating more effective public policies
  • Promoting more ethical, self-governing corporate cultures, and
  • Improving public trust in the corporate world.
  • Implementing Compliance Programs at Small- and Medium-Sized Companies

    Dec 24, 2014

    This video series from the Society for Corporate Compliance and Ethics features Joseph Murphy, a long-standing participant in the RAND symposium series, discussing the challenges and opportunities for different sized companies when implementing a compliance and ethics program.

  • Donna C. Boehme on Board Engagement

    Dec 23, 2014

    What are the elements that define effective board engagement for corporate compliance? Donna C. Boehme, CCEG Advisory Board Member, identifies training and reporting approaches that can mitigate risks.

  • What Makes a Good Leader? Ask Pope Francis, or Lady Gaga

    Nov 18, 2014

    What makes an effective state? What makes a good leader? Panelists at RAND's Politics Aside event discussed leadership, governance, and how the service part of democracies has become too politicized.

  • For MNCs, Assessing the Risk of Bribery Just Got Easier

    Nov 11, 2014

    A tool to help multinational companies assess the business bribery risks faced when conducting business in foreign countries and tailor compliance policies to address those threats has been created by researchers from RAND and TRACE International.

  • Surprise: Q and A with Dave Baiocchi and D. Steven Fox

    Aug 14, 2013

    Dealing with surprises is an important part of many professions. The NFL coach prepares by developing a comprehensive response plan for anything that could happen during the game while the Navy SEALs rely on a looser framework that helps them stay alive and achieve their mission objective.