Contributor Page
Email  |  Website  |  Articles
Contact Details
Tel: +61 3 8623 3333
Fax: +61 3 8623 3399
Level 24, 333 Collins St
By David Lehmann
Crimes such as fraud and corruption should be acted on quickly, but in a carefully considered and well planned way.
By Andrew Ross
Accountants can act as consultants, providing expertise and assistance to lawyers to help settle matters outside court.
By William Psaros
This case shows that it is possible to establish causation when a statistical correlation is supported by common sense.
By Phillip Hoskin
Accountants are encouraged to speak up if they uncover or suspect fraud, corruption, bribery or money laundering.
By Phillip Hoskin
With the AFP focus on foreign bribery and corruption, companies should examine their anti-bribery compliance programs.
By Phillip Hoskin
The Australian Government is considering a deferred prosecution agreement scheme to help tackle white-collar crime.
By Craig Macaulay
The recent ransomware attacks have increased awareness in the general public on why we must protect and value our data.
By David Lehmann
It is still far from clear whether ISO certification would provide protection from regulatory intervention and sanction.
By Heather Brown, Robyn Worthington
Corporate culture underpins every way an organisation operates, so culture must be effectively monitored and managed.
By Robert Hutson
As currently drafted, there are many difficulties when determining if a person is eligible for safe harbour protection.
By Matthew John Lim
Mobile peer-to-peer payments could top AUD350 billion worldwide in 2019, and may be yet another tool for fraudsters.
By Sally Davitt
This was a complex money laundering scheme involving enormous sums moved from Russia to 732 banks across 96 countries.
By Alex Viniarsky
Along with the UK, the USA and Canada, Australia's real estate market has been identified as a money laundering hotspot.
By Scott McLintock, Alex Viniarsky
This article summarises the UK Rolls-Royce case and then looks at bribery and corruption developments in Australia.
By Bill Psaros
Tabcorp was found guilty of contravening regulations requiring the reporting of suspicious activity to regulators.
Contributor's Topics