I guess the word "corruption" was thrown in there originally, although I don't see it in the current post. When providing reasons why you are leaving or have left the company, you will want to try to couch those reasons in ways that do not make it sound as though you are badmouthing the company. The danger in doing this is that the people you are speaking to might receive the information that you are presenting to them, but they are also receiving a loud and clear message that you are a person who talks badly about other organizations behind their proverbial back. This is an aspect of human nature that you must expect the other party to have, and also gets into the complicated nature of conversation, in which everything you say has 2 or more meanings all at once.
It is almost exactly the same reason why the family gossip is nearly always looked down upon. It's not that the rest of the family doesn't necessarily want to hear about all the juicy details, it's that when someone tells us a bad story, we associate them with the bad story, whether they are responsible for it or not.
Instead, I would recommend being circumspect about that, even using boring platitudes like "there was a reorganization and I found that I was not a fit for their culture anymore". If word later comes out - or heck, if they already know - that this company was a giant storm of crap, they will likely appreciate you for being tactful.