NAB Whistleblower Says Australian Banking Industry Has “A Long Way to Go” in Promoting Ethical Behavior

NAB Whistleblower Says Australian Banking Industry Has “A Long Way to Go” in Promoting Ethical Behavior

Dennis Gentilin, NAB whistleblower, author of The Origins of Ethical Failures: Lessons for Leaders and Founding Director of Human Systems Advisory will be joined by Kate McClymont, an investigative journalist, among others to address hundreds of anti-fraud professionals in Sydney this autumn at the 2018 ACFE Fraud Conference Asia-Pacific. The conference will be held 23-25 September at the Sheraton on the Park.


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National Australian Bank Whistleblower, Investigative Journalist and More to Speak in Sydney

National Australian Bank Whistleblower, Investigative Journalist and More to Speak in Sydney

Dennis Gentilin, a whistleblower in the National Australian Bank foreign exchange (forex) trading scandal will join investigative journalist Kate McClymont and Tony Kwok, the former deputy commissioner and head of operations for the Independent Commission Against Corruption (ICAC), as speakers for the 2018 ACFE Fraud Conference Asia-Pacific.

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Getting Ahead of the Compliance Curve

Getting Ahead of the Compliance Curve

In an increasingly globalized economy, with various compliance requirements that apply not only to an organization, but it’s contractors and vendors as well, one way to stay ahead of fraud and corruption risks to satisfy those requirements involves proactive monitoring to ensure regulatory compliance. In two separate breakout sessions at the 29th Annual ACFE Global Fraud Conference delivered by Eric Feldman, senior vice president and managing director of Affiliated Monitors, Inc., he stressed that companies should take the first step in a proactive monitoring program by obtaining an independent assessment of their organization’s risks, practices or procedures and culture.

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GDPR: A New Ethical Framework for Fraud Examiners

GDPR: A New Ethical Framework for Fraud Examiners

Most likely, you’ve heard the phrase “leaving a carbon footprint.” We know that traveling, consuming food and even breathing are all activities that release trace amounts of carbon into the atmosphere. The same idea is applicable to a person’s digital footprint. Your digital footprint is the virtual impression of activities you are involved in. Liking your friend’s post on Facebook, purchasing a pair of shoes online, tweeting about how much you loved this year’s #fraudconf — all of these activities are tracked and logged, and combined they are your digital footprint. This is what the GDPR is concerned with: protecting that data.

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