There are many rules and measures governing the integrity of public administrations. They concern the quality of actions taken by public servants, measured on the basis of fundamental rules and public values. In particular, transparency rules, risk management programs, and codes of conduct for public officials aim to promote accountability, fairness, and discipline in public administrations; others, instead, correspond to limits and sanctions, such as restrictions (e.g., definitions of potential conflicts of interest), administrative responsibilities, and disciplinary sanctions. [---] This raises some questions, including how the application of integrity rules and measures can be controlled, the differences between integrity controls related to national systems and those pertaining to global regimes, and how integrity controls can contribute to the development of global administrative law. All these come together in a central question of why these controls represent a new challenge in global administrative law.