Middle East
By Stephen Dockery | August 18th, 2014

Mohamed bin Issa al-Jaber dropped his suit against White & Case in October and the New York Supreme Court allowed the firm’s counterclaim to continue.

By Stephen Dockery and Mary Jacoby | August 14th, 2014

EXCLUSIVE: It took ten years for a judge to sentence Morris Weissman for a 2003 accounting fraud conviction – in part because the former CEO of the secure transactions and anti-counterfeiting company had been working with U.S. intelligence.

By Reuters | August 11th, 2014

GSK already faced an initial round of allegations concerning bribes paid in its Syria operations.

By Wall Street Journal | July 28th, 2014

GSK is facing corruption related investigations from a number countries over its business practices in China and Syria.

By Stephen Dockery | July 29th, 2014

Mohamed bin Issa al-Jaber dropped his petition against White & Case, Barclays and Saudi Arabia in October.

By Reuters | July 24th, 2014

GSK is also facing international investigations of its business dealings in China.

By Wall Street Journal | July 23rd, 2014

A number of businesses have faced scrutiny for their entry into the Libyan market.

By The Financial Times | July 22nd, 2014

Victor Dahdaleh was acquitted at trial over alleged corrupt payments to Bahrain officials after the SFO’s case fell apart.

By Stephen Dockery | July 14th, 2014

The Wall Street Journal first published a detailed accounting of bribery allegations regarding Sweett Group in 2013.

By Alex Hosenball | July 10th, 2014

BNP Paribas’ admission of guilt and $8.9 billion fine was first announced at the end of June.

By BBC News | May 28th, 2014

The British company, which is already facing allegations of bribery in several countries, said it would “co-operate fully” with the SFO.

By Stephen Dockery | May 27th, 2014

The Bahrain-owned aluminum manufacturer opposes the judge’s order for arbitration in London, where it won’t have the possibility of treble damages.

By Stephen Dockery | May 13th, 2014

Joshua Cantor pleaded guilty to violating the FCPA in 2001.

By Stephen Dockery | May 8th, 2014

Och-Ziff disclosed Justice Department and SEC investigations over possible foreign bribery in March.

By Foley & Lardner LLP | May 5th, 2014

A recent federal court decision raises concerns about the ability of companies to maintain privilege over materials generated in connection with internal investigations. The case, United States ex rel. Barko v. Halliburton Company et al., No. 1:05-CV-1276 (D.D.C. Mar. 6, 2014), involved allegations by a qui tam relator that his employer committed abuses in connection with government contracts for military support in Iraq. The relator sought to compel documents related to investigations into the same alleged misconduct performed by his employer pursuant to its Code of Business Conduct (COBC). The court ordered the company to produce the documents, reasoning they were not privileged because the investigators were not attorneys and the investigations were performed “pursuant to regulatory law and corporate policy rather than for the purpose of obtaining legal advice.” Prior to its ruling, the court inspected the requested investigation reports and deemed them “eye-openers” that revealed direct and circumstantial evidence of wrongdoing, reported to the company’s lawyers after an internal investigation.

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