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Over the past few years, the U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ) has taken notable steps to advance the axiom that the business community and law enforcement are “partners, not adversaries.” In November 2017, DOJ promulgated its Foreign Corrupt Practices Act (FCPA) Corporate Enforcement Policy, which is incorporated into the Justice Manual (formerly known as the United States Attorneys Manual). The FCPA Corporate Enforcement Policy was intended to promote fairness and predictability in FCPA corporate enforcement and to incentivize self-reporting. Through a series of policy announcements, the DOJ expanded and clarified the reach of the FCPA Corporate Enforcement Policy — first as “nonbinding guidance” in corporate criminal cases outside the context of the FCPA, and later as applied to successor FCPA liability in mergers and acquisitions (M&A).
By Stephen Cole
Information governance and the protection of corporate data are top concerns for law firms. To ensure standards are met, some clients are now tying payment to compliance with Outside Counsel Guidelines (OCG).
By Daniel Mayo
The Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals recently issued a decision that explains some of the requirements for deducting litigation expenses. The facts of the case are bizarre, but the controlling legal principles are not.
By Robert J. Anello and Richard F. Albert
Although increased reliance on technology such as emails and texts has provided greater opportunity to gather evidence of criminal activity, law enforcement agencies around the world complain that encryption technologies make it difficult to catch criminals and terrorists and therefore should be restricted.
By Frank Ready
A new report from the law firm of Pinsent Masons shows that there has been a high level of GDPR "over-reporting" at the U.K.'s Information Commissioner's Office, but organizations who may think they are playing it safe may actually be opening themselves up to further regulatory scrutiny.