White Collar Crime in a Nutshell
This text provides a broad overview of white collar crime, including procedural and evidentiary issues. It covers specific offenses such as mail and bank fraud, securities fraud, obstruction of justice, bribery, the Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act (RICO), and computer crimes. It covers procedural topics such as those related to grand jury and administrative agency investigations, self-incrimination, and parallel proceedings. Also discussed are punishment and sanctions for white collar crimes.
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TABLE OF CASES
Chapter Two Corporate Criminal Liability
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accused administrative afﬁrmative agency alleged apply attorney attorney-client privilege Bank Secrecy Act bankruptcy bribery charge civil client communication conduct conﬁdential Congress conspiracy conviction corporation counsel court found Court held Court noted defendant defendant’s deﬁned deﬁnition disclosure documents element employee evidence extortion false declarations false statement federal Fifth Amendment ﬁling ﬁnancial institution ﬁnd ﬁnding ﬁne ﬁrst ﬁve Fourth Amendment fraud statute fraudulent government’s grand jury grand jury subpoena guidelines Hobbs Act immunity imprisonment incriminating indictment inﬂuence insider trading insufﬁcient intent interstate commerce investigation involved jurisdiction Justice knowingly knowledge L.Ed mail fraud material money laundering oath obstruction offense ofﬁce ofﬁcer penalty perjury person proceeding production prohibited prosecutor protection provides public ofﬁcial reﬂect rejected RICO Rule S.Ct scheme to defraud Second Circuit self-incrimination signiﬁcant speciﬁc subpoena duces tecum sufﬁcient Supreme Court target testimony transactions trial United violation white collar crime wire fraud witness