Constructing an Anti-Corruption Theology

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This article responds to survey findings and observations indicating that the role of religions in resisting corruption is insignificant. Corruption in many Asian countries is a multi-dimensional problem and has penetrated all sectors of society, including religious institutions. Religions do contain valuable ethical resources implying anti-corruption positions, yet every religious tradition tends to emphasise a particular dimension of societal life and therefore fails to provide a comprehensive anti-corruption theological framework. With respect to Protestant Christianity, synergising ethical resources in conservative-evangelical, neo-Pentecostal, and the mainstream traditions is needed to construct a multidimensional anti-corruption theology.


Journal of Contemporary Christianities in Context




Lovemore Togarasei, ‘The Pentecostal Gospel of Prosperity in African Context of Poverty: An Appraisal’, Exchange 40/4 (2011), 336-350.


Andrew C. Thompson, ‘From Societies to Society: The Shift from Holiness to Justice in the Wesleyan Tradition’, Methodist Review 3 (2011), 141-172.


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