Concerns about corruption have intensified globally in recent years. Corruption affects all sectors of society adversely. It corrodes national cultures and undermines development by distorting the rule of law, the ethos of democracy, and good governance. It endangers stability and security and threatens social, economic, and political development. Corruption also drains the government of resources and hinders international investments. Although corruption is a universal problem, it is particularly harmful in developing countries. These countries are the hardest hit by economic decline. They are also the most reliant on the provision of public services, and the least capable of absorbing additional costs associated with bribery, fraud, and the misappropriation of economic wealth. Therefore, it is very important that countries should develop effective measures to deal with corruption. Since 1994, South Africa has developed strategies and agencies aimed at combating corruption. However, as of 2012, corruption is still a problem in South Africa. The problems are multifaceted. Some noticeable problems include legislative deficiencies, institutional problems, and enforcement. This chapter is aimed at outlining the problems with our current model and ends with an international benchmarking as well as recommendations.