Frequently Asked Questions

Who runs the CVACC?

An NGO formed and registered under the 1860 act by Dr Joshy George Ph.D along with Prof Dr V Ravi kumar and friends

What is misconduct?

Misconduct occurs when a public officer abuses their authority for personal gain, causes detriment to another person, or acts contrary to the public interest.

What is corruption?

Corruption is included in the most serious form of misconduct.

Who can report misconduct?

Anyone can report misconduct to the CVACC.

Do public sector agencies have to report misconduct to the CVACC?

No only the government agencies will monitor all public sectors

Who oversees the CVACC?

A Board consisted of members which includes the founders Retd judges police personal and senior citizens

The Board also audits CVACC operations and deals with misconduct allegations against CVACC staff or members should they arise.

The current National President is Dr Joshy George PhD and the Vice National President is Prof Dr V. Ravi Kumar

What is the CVACC and why was it established?

The CVACC was established in the year of 2011 and was set up to help public sector agencies public minimise and manage misconduct, and in doing so, improving the integrity of the country in addition , the CVACC assists State police to combat organised crime by helping them gather information through our members area wise

What are the main functions of the CVACC?

The CVACC has main three functions

  1. Prevention and education function, assisting agencies to prevent misconduct
  2. Misconduct function, ensuring allegations and information about misconduct are appropriately dealt with
  3. Organised crime function, assisting Police to combat organised crime.

How does the Commission carry out its functions?

The Commission works to:

  • Help public sector agencies properly deal with allegations of misconduct
  • Investigate some allegations of serious misconduct
  • Provide advice to public sector agencies about the systems they use to reduce the incidence of misconduct
  • Granting special powers to police in relation to organised crime.