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In recent years, we have seen the Department of Justice (DOJ) expand its international focus, as it looks to punish foreign nationals, often for conduct that occurred almost entirely outside of the territorial borders of the United States, such as in the Libor and FX benchmark cases. See, United States v. Allen, 864 F.3d 63, 90 (2d Cir. 2018) (reversing conviction where compelled testimony in the United Kingdom was used against the defendants, both UK nationals, who were “hale[d] … into the courts of the United States to fend for their liberty”); United States v. Hayes, 118 F. Supp. 3d 620, 628-29 (S.D.N.Y. 2015) (prosecution of Swiss and UK nationals in U.S. courts where crime involved U.S. wire communications).
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By Fotis Konstantinidis, Michael Pace and Jason Wright
This article explains the DOJ’s recent emphasis on robust data analytics in anti-corruption compliance programs, outlines how data analytics can and should be used in these programs, and suggests an approach to help legal counsel and companies determine if corporate programs will pass muster with the DOJ.
By Brad Kutner
They say every defendant deserves an attorney, and that surely includes a former president, but how does a lawyer defend someone facing multiple indictments in multiple districts all while they’re running a campaign to return to the White House? Several white-collar defense attorneys who spoke with Business Crimes Bulletin’s ALM sibling The National Law Journal have some ideas.
By Robert J. Anello and Richard F. Albert
The Supreme Court’s Dubin decision is another worthy entrant in the long running series of SCOTUS decisions applying judicial restraints where prosecutors seem unable to restrain themselves.
By Maydeen Merino
The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) and the Department of Justice (DOJ) have proposed merger guidelines that reflect the Biden administration’s aggressive enforcement approach to corporate acquisitions that considers not only their effect on competition but on the labor market, antitrust attorneys said.