The Usual response for most anticorruption reform minded governments-whether or not they sincerely wish to fight corruption- has been to set up new anticorruption agencies with powers going up a notch from what was on the ground before their tenure. This propensity to assume that that new anticorruption institution(s) is so important to the global fight against corruption is usually as a result of prompting from international development agencies and multilateral institutions like the World Bank (WB), the International Monetary Fund (IMF) and the Financial Action Task Force on Money Laundering (FATF). In this book, the Author argues that rather than the over fixation on anticorruption agencies as a magic bullet, that there is need to consider building efficient and effective national integrity systems first or alongside the agencies. Using Nigerian as case study of a nation with weak integrity system that cannot sustain the work of it anticorruption agencies, he recommends practical policy solutions. It is a must read for everyone interested in the political economy of corruption in Nigeria and other developing countries.