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Book
212 pages ; 21 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xxiii, 293 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
  • What is money laundering?
  • Laws and regulations
  • Bank secrecy act
  • The USA Patriot Act
  • Money laundering crimes and criminal penalties
  • Role of government agencies and advisory organizations
  • Information sharing among financial institutions and law enforcement
  • Global enforcement cooperation measures.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
1 online resource.
  • Chapter 1. What is Money Laundering? Chapter 2. Methods of Money Laundering Chapter 3. Federal Regulations Chapter 4. Building a Quality AML Program for Financial Institutions Chapter 5. Know Your Customer and Customer Identification Program Chapter 6. A SAR Is Born Chapter 7. Money Laundering for Law Enforcement Chapter 8. International Standards Chapter 9. FRAML Glossary Appendix A: Red Flags Appendix B: Code of Federal Regulations Title 31 Section 103.18.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781430261605 20160618
Anti-Money Laundering in a Nutshellis a concise, accessible, and practical guide to compliance with anti-money laundering law for financial professionals, corporate investigators, business managers, and all personnel of financial institutions who are required, under penalty of hefty fines, to get anti-money laundering training. Money laundering is endemic. As much as 5 percent of global GDP ($3.6 trillion) is laundered by criminals each year. It's no wonder that every financial institution in the United States-including banks, credit card companies, insurers, securities brokerages, private funds, and money service businesses-must comply with complex examination, training, and reporting requirements mandated by a welter of federal anti-money laundering (AML) laws. Ignorance of crime is no excuse before the law. Financial institutions and businesses that unknowingly serve as conduits for money laundering are no less liable to prosecution and fines than those that condone or abet it. In Anti-Money Laundering in a Nutshell: Awareness and Compliance for Financial Personnel and Business Managers, Kevin Sullivan draws on a distinguished career as an AML agent and consultant to teach personnel in financial institutions what money laundering is, who does it, how they do it, how to prevent it, how to detect it, and how to report it in compliance with federal law. He traces the dynamic interplay among employees, regulatory examiners, compliance officers, fraud and forensic accountants and technologists, criminal investigators, and prosecutors in following up on reports, catching launderers, and protecting the integrity and reputations of financial institutions and businesses. In particular, corporate investigators will gain rich insights winnowed from the author's experiences as a New York State and federal investigator.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781430261605 20160618
Book
xx, 543 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • Introduction
  • Effective supervision
  • Supervisory architectures in the preventive anti-money laundering policy
  • Anti-money laundering supervision of banks, real estate agents and accountants in Spain
  • Anti-money laundering supervision of banks, real estate agents and accountants in the Netherlands
  • Anti-money laundering supervision of banks, real estate agents and accountants in the United Kingdom
  • Anti-money laundering supervision of banks, real estate agents and accountants in Sweden
  • Synthesis.
Money laundering is criminalised virtually all around the world and has been a law enforcement priority since the early 1990s. The international nature of money laundering, combined with estimations on the scope and the distorting effects it may bring about, make it a grave danger to national and international financial markets. At the same time monehy laundering is considred to be a danger to society due to its strong interaction with organised drugs and white-collar crime. Over the years a 'twin-track approach'has been developed, aiming at the prevention of money laundering on the one hand, and punishing the money launderers on the other. This book analyses the effectiveness of the anti-money laundering supervision of banks, real estate agents and accountants in the Netherlands, Spain, Sweden and the United Kingdom. It thoroughly analyses the legislation, the institutional settings and competences of anti-money laundering supervisors, as well as the application of these competences in practice. Based on this analysis, a number of recommendations for the EU legislators and the national legislators are formulated in order to strengthen and increase the effectiveness of anti-money laundering supervision.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9789462365773 20160618
Law Library (Crown)
Book
240 pages ; 16 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
57 p. ; 30 cm.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
xii, 195 pages ; 24 cm
  • Part I: Preliminary
  • Part II: Preventive measures
  • Part III: Financial intelligence unit
  • Part IV: Money laundering and terrorism financing offices
  • Part V: Conviction-based confiscation, benefit recovery and extended benefit recovery orders
  • Part VI: Civil forfeiture
  • Part VII: Investigative orders
  • Part VIII: Cross-border transportation of currency and bearer negotiable instruments
  • Part IX: Cash forfeiture
  • Part X: Unexplained wealth orders
  • Part XI: Assest management
  • Part XII: Recovered assets fund
  • Part XIII: Sanctions.
Corruption undermines the rule of law, good governance, and sustainable growth and development. Most countries have prohibited all forms of corruption, yet corruption persists due largely to a lack of appropriate strategies and structures to inhibit it. Such strategies include effective and comprehensive legal frameworks to prevent, punish and take the profit out of corruption. The Common Law Legal Systems Model Legislative Provisions aims to enable Commonwealth countries to evaluate measures that can be incorporated into domestic law to prevent, detect, and effectively sanction money laundering and terrorism financing and to recover the proceeds of crime.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781849291507 20170327
Law Library (Crown)
Book
ix, 310 p. ; 24 cm.
  • Introduction
  • The globalisation phenomenon
  • The phenomenon of money laundering
  • Money laundering, transition and globalisation
  • Panopticon built on quicksand. Concluding remarks
  • Addendum.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
242 p. ; 28 cm.
  • General
  • Legal system and relation institutional measures
  • Preventative measures : financial institutions
  • Preventative measures : designated non-financial businesses and professions
  • Legal persons and arrangements & non-profit organizations
  • National and international co-operation
  • Other issues.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
lxxii, 571 pages ; 26 cm
  • General introduction: Some problems relating to the role of international law
  • International legal sources I : the United Nations conventions
  • International legal sources II : the United Nations Security Council resolutions
  • International legal sources III : FATF recommendations
  • International legal sources IV : the European Union and the Council of Europe
  • International legal sources V : the UN Security Council delisting procedure
  • Money laundering offences under POCA 2002
  • The terrorism acts and conspiracy
  • UK sanctions regimes
  • Regulatory responsibilities
  • The professions and financial crime
  • Claims arising under UK private law
  • Money had and received
  • Knowing receipt
  • Dishonest assistance
  • Deceit
  • Conspiracy
  • Investigations and remedies under POCA 2002
  • Anti-terrorism legislation
  • Judicial cooperation including obtaining evidence
  • Cooperation between the United States and the United Kingdom in the prevention and prosecution of financial crime
  • Extraterritorial application of US law
  • Virtual currencies, artificial intelligence, and emerging legal questions.
This thoroughly revised and updated new edition provides a practical guide for banks and their lawyers in respect of their regulatory responsibilities, their private law duties, their liabilities to third parties, and their obligations to assist persons seeking the recovery of assets (including regulatory bodies within and without the jurisdiction) as they relate to "tainted money". It also sets the law in its national and international policy context and pays particular attention to the international sources of the relevant law. It draws on the expertise of civil and criminal practitioners, public international lawyers, and overseas (in particular US) lawyers. The second edition addresses recent practice under the main international conventions, including the Sixth Session of the Conference of the Parties to the UN Convention against Transnational Organized Crime (October 2012) and the Fifth Session of the Conference of States Parties to the UN Convention against Corruption (November 2013). UN Security Council Resolutions, in particular resolution 1904 of 17 December 2009 which established the delisting ombudsperson (in response to criticism by national courts), have been considered. The book considers the work of international bodies such as the Financial Action Task Force and new primary legislation at domestic and European level, including the Fourth Money Laundering Directive. Additionally, decisions of the European Court of Human Rights, the Court of Justice of the European Union and national courts are analysed and explained. It also provides a further assessment of the extent to which there has emerged an international law of tainted money to complement the emergence of an international financial system. In a concluding chapter, it gives an overview of the emerging response of courts and regulators (national, EU, and international) to the challenges presented by new technologies such as Bitcoin and other virtual currencies.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780198716587 20170502
Law Library (Crown)
Book
1 online resource (xi, 173 pages) : illustration.
  • Chapter 1. Introduction
  • Chapter 2. Sport
  • Chapter 3. Football.-Chapter 4. Gambling and Lotteries
  • Chapter 5. Illegal Betting and Internet Gambling. Chapter 6.The Use of Illegal and Disguised Instruments for Payments (Cash, E-money, Offshore Accounts, NGOs) by Organized Crime
  • Chapter 7.Combating Money Laundering Through Sport and Gambling: International Legal Cooperation.-Chapter 8. Conclusions
  • Chapter 9. Proposals to Improve the War Against Money Laundering Through Gambling and Sport/Football.
Professional football means many things to many people. For players, a means to possible fame and fortune. For fans, a source of local or national pride, and perhaps the chance to score with a few bets. For criminal organizations, a cover for making millions in corrupt enterprises. In the world of gambling this is no different. Football, Gambling, and Money Laundering describes in impressive detail the scope of the problem, the layers of denial that allow sports-related financial crime to flourish, and the steps that are being taken--and that need to be taken--to combat illicit operations in the sports world. Expert analysis explains criminal activity in the context of football, and how sports governing bodies, the media, and others have created a culture that regularly turns a blind eye. International data and instructive legal case examples shed light on the role of the Internet in the spread of gambling and money laundering as well as the strengths and weaknesses of current law enforcement, legislative, and sports-based efforts in fighting corruption. Included in the coverage: {u2022} Criminal activity in the sports world {u2022} Financial crime and exploitation in football and gambling {u2022} Legal wagering and illegal betting, including online {u2022} Illegal and disguised payment instruments used by organized crime {u2022} International legal cooperation in combating money laundering {u2022} National and international proposals for improving the sports and gambling industries to prevent money laundering An authoritative reference to a growing and wide-reaching concern, Football, Gambling, and Money Laundering will find an interested audience among academics, prosecutors, judges, law enforcement officials, and others involved in efforts to curb corruption and money laundering in the world of football.
Book
1 online resource (xv, 368 pages) : illustrations
  • Table of Contents
  • Preface
  • Acknowledgements
  • Chapter 1 Introductory Background
  • Chapter 2 Cyberlaundering: Concept and Practice
  • Chapter 3 The Present Legal Framework Against
  • Cyberlaundering: A Survey of Relevant Laws and Policies
  • Chapter 4 Regulating Cyberlaundering
  • Chapter 5 Prosecuting
  • Cyberlaundering
  • Chapter 6 Conclusion and Recommendations.
  • Index.
This volume deals with the very novel issue of cyber laundering. The book investigates the problem of cyber laundering legally, and sets out why it is of a grave legal concern locally and internationally. The book looks at the current state of laws and how they do not fully come to grips with the problem. As a growing practice in these modern times, and manifesting through technological innovations, cyber laundering is the birth child of money laundering and cybercrime. It concerns how the internet is used for 'washing' illicit proceeds of crime. In addition to exploring the meaning and ambits of the problem with concrete real-life examples, more importantly, a substantial part of the work innovates ways in which the dilemma can be curbed legally. This volume delves into a very grey area of law, daring a yet unthreaded territory, and scouring undiscovered paths where money laundering, cybercrime, information technology and international law converge. In addition to unearthing such complexity, the hallmark of this book is in the innovative solutions and dynamic remedies it postulates.
Book
2 v. ; 24 cm.
Green Library

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