Corruption control strategies are most effective when they are participative and inclusive of all stakeholders in society. Such inclusiveness requires building coalitions among stakeholders?government, civil society, and NGO--in order to ensure the sustainability of reforms. The international community also has a role to play in supporting committed reformers who are more likely to generate challenges to their country's regimes. This project examines the practical issues involved in minimizing corruption in Africa and consequently the whole world. It is argued that reforms are more likely to succeed when various stakeholders are involved in the design and implementation phase of an anti-corruption strategy. Such an approach creates the necessary consensus for reform as well as a sense of participation in improving the quality of governance and generating a better condition for effective human development. It is also believe that the problem of corruption which has obstructed human development over the years especially in Africa and Nigeria in particular can be drastically reduced to the barest minimum by corruption control strategy as the-way-Out.