South Africa corruption at all levels of society has apparently become an accepted

South Africa corruption at all levels of society has apparently become an accepted (even expected!) part of the political and occupational landscape. It permeates the daily conversation to the point that most have adopted a view that “it is part of the times” and at best could be controlled, and at worst, should be tolerated as long as nobody gets hurt. Every government organisation has a policy on it, it is in the training curriculum, people have avenues to report corrupt incidents but none of this seems to make even a minute contribution to the prevalence of corruption. Especially within the law enforcement fraternity, who has some of the strictest anti-corruption policies and procedures in place, its prevention seems impossible. Read the “Myth / Fact” on page 382 of your prescribed textbook and in light of that complete the Essay. ESSAY INSTRUCTION: Comprehensively debate both the following arguments: • Part A: Arguments agreeing / or disagreeing (choose only on point of view – NOT both) that the so-called ‘Code of Silence’ and that this indeed impact on the under-reporting of corruption amongst municipal police officials. Supply 2x practical examples. Support your discussion with at least two seminal research contributions (who you must definitely refer to bot in the text as well as in your Bibliography). • Part B: Arguments agreeing / or disagreeing (choose only on point of view – NOT both) that ‘Whistleblowing’ is an effective means to address the Code of Silence culture amongst municipal police officials. Supply 2x practical examples. Support your discussion with at least two seminal research contributions (who you

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