China's next round of anti-corruption inspections, which will run over the next few months, will focus on the Party leaderships of 32 state and Party organs, the Communist Party of China (CPC) Central Commission for Discipline Inspection (CCDI) said Wednesday.
Inspection teams will be dispatched to the National People's Congress, China's top legislature, and the top political advisory body, the National Committee of the Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference, the CCDI said in a statement.
They will also visit the Foreign Ministry; the Ministry of Public Security; the Ministry of Finance; the Ministry of Housing and Urban-Rural Development; the National Audit Office; as well as State Council organs in charge of legislative affairs and work related to Hong Kong and Macao, and overseas Chinese.
Party organizations, such as the United Front Work Department of the CPC Central Committee, the International Department of the CPC Central Committee, and a central leading group for the prevention and handling of cults, will also be scrutinized.
In addition, this round of inspections will include a reexamination of Tianjin Municipality and the provinces of Jiangxi, Henan and Hubei, all of which have been inspected in previous rounds.
At a meeting Wednesday on the new inspections, Wang Qishan, head of the CCDI, highlighted the role the inspections play in intra-Party supervision.
Inspectors should conform with the CPC Central Committee "in both thoughts and actions," and focus on party building, anti-corruption work and policy implementation.
They should also inspire institutional innovation to improve the Party, he said.