Seminário hoje! “Repensando o esforço anticorrupção no Brasil” – ENAP

Atenção: Começa hoje na ENAP o seminário:

“Repensando o esforço anticorrupção no Brasil”
Data: 19 e 20 de novembro
Local: Enap, Sala Nexus (SAIS Área 2A, Brasília-DF)

Para maiores informações, consulte o site:

https://www.enap.gov.br/index.php/pt/noticias/inscreva-se-seminario-repensando-o-esforco-anticorrupcao-no-brasil

O líder do EPRG, Maurício Bugarin, estará participando na Mesa 4, terça-feira, 9 horas.

Programação:

SEGUNDA-FEIRA, 19 DE NOVEMBRO

09:30 Sessão de Abertura:

  • Paulo Marques, Presidente, ENAP
  • Raimundo Carreiro, Ministro Presidente, TCU
  • Eric Hershberg, Diretor, Center for Latin American and Latino Studies, American University


10:00 Mesa 1: Controle externo e interno: para além da regulamentação burocrática

  1. Marcus Rocha, UFRGS
  2. Fabio Kerche, Fundação Casa Rui Barbosa
  3. Cláudio Castelo Branco – Tribunal de Contas da União
  4. Daniel Matos Caldeira – Diretor de Auditoria de Políticas de Infraestrutura – CGU
  5. Debatedora: Cecília Olivieri – USP

14:00 Mesa 2: O papel do Sistema Judicial no combate à corrupção: o quê funciona e o que falta?

  1. Paulo Castro, UNB
  2. Silvio Levcovitz, UNICAMP
  3. Antônio Fonseca, Subprocurador-Geral da República
  4. Debatedora: Maria Tereza Sadek, USP

16:00 Mesa 3: Sociedade Civil: como engajar a sociedade produtivamente?

  1. Sérgio Praça, FGV-RJ
  2. Marjorie Marona, UFMG
  3. Luiz Gustavo Andreoli – Tribunal de Contas da União
  4. Debatedor: Matthew Taylor, American University

 

TERÇA-FEIRA, 20 DE NOVEMBRO

09:00 Mesa 4: Capacidade de Estado e órgãos anticorrupção: como fortalecer as burocracias?

  1. Fernando Abrucio, FGV-SP
  2. Maurício Soares Bugarin, UNB
  3. Rafael Jardim – Tribunal de Contas da União
  4. Debatedor: Fernando Filgueiras – ENAP e UFMG

11:00 – Mesa 5: A relação entre o sistema de integridade e o mundo político: ameaça ou ferramenta?

  1. Nara Pavão, UFPE
  2. Luciano Da Ros, UFRGS
  3. Rogério Mateus – Tribunal de Contas da União
  4. José Marcelo Castro de Carvalho – Secretário Executivo – CGU
  5. Debatedor: Lúcio Rennó – Codeplan – GDF

14:00 Mesa 6: Transparência e sua utilidade como ferramenta anticorrupção: sucessos e falhas

  1. Marcio Cunha Filho, UNB e CGU
  2. Vanessa Rodrigues de Macedo, UERJ
  3. Wesley Vaz – Tribunal de Contas da União
  4. Cláudia Taya – STPC – CGU
  5. Debatedor: Greg Michener, FGV-RJ

16:00 Mesa 7: Ferramentas jurídicas e administrativas: avaliação das novidades e propostas reformistas

  1. Luciano Vaz Ferreira, FURG
  2. Manoel Galdino, Transparência Brasil
  3. Debatedor: Guilherme de Jesus France, FGV-RJ

About Mauricio Bugarin

Mauricio Soares Bugarin is full professor at the Economics Department of the University of Brasilia, Brasilia, Brazil. He received his PhD from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in 1997 and is currently Leader of the Economics and Politics Research Group (CNPq-UnB). From 2006 to 2011 he was full professor of Economics at Insper Institute, São Paulo, Brazil, where he served as the director of undergraduate studies in Economics and created the joint degree program in Economics and Business Administration. Prof. Bugarin is a research fellow of the Brazilian National Research Council (CNPq) and served as a member of the Standing Committee of the Latin American Chapter of the Econometric Society from 2007 to 2011. He has produced numerous research articles published in peer reviewed journals, including the Journal of Mathematical Economics, Oxford Academic Papers, Public Choice, and Social Choice and Welfare; a book on the control of public expenditure in Brazil published by the Konrad Adenauer Foundation; several academic book chapters; and has received several academic prizes including Brazilian National Treasure Secretariat Prizes (Public Finance), a National Health Economics Prize, and the Haralambos Simeonides Prize for the best article in Economics published in a year by a Brazilian author. Prof. Bugarin’s main interests include public economics, public finance and the relationship between economics and politics. He regularly teaches PhD courses in game theory and mechanism design, the economics of incentives and information and positive political economics.
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