Achieving effective enforcement in cases of complex, multi-layered, multi-jurisdictional acts of bribery that occur in utmost secrecy is a challenging area of corporate crime enforcement. This thought-provoking book examines the scope, benefits and challenges of negotiated settlements - a form of non-trial enforcement - as a mechanism, and demonstrates the need for a more harmonized and principled approach to deterring corporate bribery.
Written by a global team of experts with backgrounds in legal practice, policy work and academia, this timely book offers a truly international perspective, considering negotiated settlements in view of a variety of different legal systems and traditions. Drawing on recent empirical research, the contributors' analyses of these settlements in the context of fundamental criminal law principles offer unique insight and functional solutions to the difficult problem of holding corporations liable for crime. -
The book's deep reflection on criminal law principles will be beneficial for scholars and students of economic crime, corruption and criminal law. Equally, its contributions to a policy area undergoing rapid development will be invaluable for policymakers, enforcement practitioners and government officials.
Höhe: 156 mm
Breite: 234 mm
Copyright in bibliographic data and cover images is held by Nielsen Book Services Limited or by the publishers or by their respective licensors: all rights reserved.
Edited by Tina Soreide, Department of Accounting, Auditing and Law, Norwegian School of Economics (NHH), Norway and Abiola Makinwa, The Hague University of Applied Sciences, The Hague, the Netherlands
Abiola Makinwa and Tina Soreide
Part I: CONTEXT
2. Negotiated settlements in a broader law enforcement context
3. The path of FCPA settlements
4. Public/Private Co-operation in Anti-Bribery Enforcement: Non-Trial Resolutions as a Panacea?
5. The Implications of Negotiated Settlements for Debarment in Public Procurement: A Preliminary Enquiry
6. Settlements within the World Bank Group Sanctions System
Pascal Helene Dubois, Kathleen May Peters, and Roberta Berzero
Part II: DETERRENCE
7. Prosecutors' discretionary authority in efficient law enforcement systems
Tina Soreide and Kasper Vagle
8. The potential promise and perils of introducing deferred prosecution agreements outside the U.S.
9. Incentives for self-reporting and cooperation
Lucinda A. Low and Brittany Prelogar
10. The DOJ's Anti-Piling on Policy: Time to Reflect?
Part III: JUSTICE
11. What counts as a good settlement?
Kevin E. Davis
12. Corporate compliance and privatization of law enforcement
Leonardo S. Borlini and Simone Lonati
13. Justice for whom? The need for a principled approach to Deferred Prosecution Agreements in England and Wales
Susan Hawley, Colin King, and Nicholas Lord
'Negotiated settlements resolve corporate corruption cases worldwide, but the practice is not standardized or well understood. Soreide and Makinwa's excellent book consists of contributions from leading legal experts on the topic; it ought to be essential reading for both lawyers and anti-corruption campaigners. The contributors have no easy answers, highlighting both difficulties and strengths. But they stress the need for an international consensus to provide consistency and justice across legal regimes.' -- Susan Rose-Ackerman, Yale University, US