To combat corruption you need both prevention and enforcement. You need both. You have to have naming and shaming, which is what enforcement does, but in addition to punishing people publicly for corruption, you also need to know that the services that were supposed to be provided do actually get delivered, says Pascale Dubois #twconf12 For example, the school ultimately has to be built so that women can see that their anti-corruption actions actually make a difference.
Very little international development funding makes it into the hands of women's advocacy groups, audience member says #twconf12
In order for development to work, you need to weave in both anti-corruption and gender specific strands, Dubois says #twconf12
When training local judges about anti-corruption, try and train a small number of top judges who can then go on and train a larger number of less senior ones, Nussbaumer says. People like to be trained by people who come from the same experiences/language/culture and not by so-called experts from Washington DC or London. #twconf12
Melanne Verveer says we are all struggling to find ways that we in government can reach grassroots NGOs who are doing excellent work #twconf12 we need to find ways to bring more of these NGOs together so they can share their needs - eg applying for funds - so they can become sustainable.
Melanne Verveer tells a story of a village in Senegal where women came together and voted against female genital cutting. The power of democracy and female grassroots activism #twconf12
Coming to the last round of audience questions before the panel tries to come up with solutions #twconf12