Taryn Vian is Clinical Professor of Global Health and Associate Chair in the Department of Global Health at Boston University School of Public Health.
Dr. Vian is an expert in health systems strengthening and anti-corruption in the health sector. She has worked in more than 35 countries for the Council of Europe, UNDP, USAID, and other clients, and has conducted assessments of vulnerabilities to corruption in Albania, Armenia, Azerbaijan, Belarus, Georgia, Kosovo, Moldova, Ukraine, and Vietnam.
Dr. Vian has collaborated with the U4 Anti-corruption Resource Center in Norway for many years, and directs their Health and Corruption online course.
Before joining Boston University she worked as a health economist and management consultant for two international consulting firms.
She is a returned Peace Corps Volunteer from Cameroon and has a PhD in Public Policy and Global Health from Boston University, an MS in Health Policy and Management from the Harvard School of Public Health, and a BA in Philosophy from Colgate University.
She is co-editor of Anticorruption in the Health Sector: Strategies for Transparency and Accountability (2010, Kumarian Press).
Follow her on Twitter @TarynVian
The Role of Technology in Reducing Corruption in Public Procurement
- public procurement
Business integrity in high-tech parks in Vietnam
- business integrity
- business surveys
- business environment
- business parks
Overview of corruption and anti-corruption in Vietnam
- anti-corruption legislation
Déclarations de patrimoine pour les responsables politiques
- corruption politique
- abuse de pouvoir
- detournement de fonds
- declaration de patrimoine
Topic guide on public financial management
- public finance
- public financial management
Boston University School of Public Health
- Asia Pacific
- Europe and Central Asia
- Democratic Republic of the Congo
- United States
- Civil Society
- Anti - corruption training
- Corporate social responsibility
- Public Financial Management
Health sector corruption; Corruption risk assessment; Informal payments; Qualitative methods; Financial management; Performance-based budgeting reform