|DATES:||JUN 6 - 10, 2016|
Prosecuting financial crimes, human trafficking, and cybercrimes often involves bringing together multiple people, often across many departments (and multiple jurisdictions), which can pose a variety of challenges. The covered material will be of interest to prosecutors, criminal justice personnel, judges, attorneys, and academics, specifically in developing economies where these crimes are emerging or may pose a particular threat. Drawing from the U.S. prosecutorial experience, this seminar will integrate the selected topics through class discussion. Participants will engage in in-depth study of each crime through discussion while developing their skills. More generally, the seminar will focus on the investigation, preparation, prosecution and required professional and technical skills in the context of these crimes.
Additionally, the seminar covers the institutional arrangements, such as working with the police, judges, and other relevant institutions and agencies at national and transnational levels. Moreover, the relevant legislation and recommended means of implementation and lessons learned will be discussed in the seminar.
Financial Crimes (Fraud, Bribery, Corruption, and Money Laundering)
Current Policy and Legislation
Global Money Laundering
- Types and Dimensions of Fraud
- The OECD, Anti-Corruption and Anti-Bribery Efforts
- Combating Cross-Border Financial Crimes
Defining and Understanding Human Trafficking
Victims and Survivors
The Human Rights Dimension
Combating Human Trafficking Regionally and Globally
Defining Cyber Crime and Understanding the Systems Involved
Hacking: Privacy, Integrity, Accessibility, and Application
Bots, Malware, Spam, Identity Theft and Other Vulnerabilities and Exploits
- The Client/Server Model: Peer-to-Peer, Gigatribe, Darknets and BitTorrents
- Cloud Computing
Ralph J. Caccia is a former federal prosecutor, practiced in the defense of both criminal and civil enforcement actions, as well as corporate, criminal and political internal investigations. Mr. Caccia also defends company executives in complex cases, often regarding alleged whistleblowing and fraud in fields such as health care, procurement, antitrust, contracts, grants, securities and both the False Claims Act (FCA) and the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act (FCPA). He has defended a variety of clients, including but not limited to, hospitals, major defense contractors and financial institutions. Mr. Caccia also has extensive experience in handling internal investigations, grand jury matters, and subpoenas.
Kevin B. Muhlendorf is an Adjunct Professor, Complex Securities Investigations, Georgetown University Law Center. Mr. Muhlendorf worked as an Assistant Chief and Trial Attorney at the U.S. Department of Justice, Criminal Division, Fraud Section, Securities and Financial Fraud Unit. He also worked as a Senior Counsel, U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission, Enforcement Division. Mr. Muhlendorf routinely investigated and prosecuted cases at DOJ and SEC involving securities fraud, bribery and public corruption, accounting fraud, benchmark rate fixing, insider trading, bank fraud, procurement fraud, the FCPA, and money laundering. He coordinated national and international fraud investigations and prosecutions with domestic and international regulators, U.S. Attorney’s Offices, the Federal Bureau of Investigation, the U.S. Postal Inspection Service, and various Inspectors General. Mr. Muhlendorf obtained convictions in numerous, multi-week jury trials in federal district courts across the country. Successfully briefed and argued cases in appellate courts. He represented clients in private practice in complex litigation involving white collar, RICO, fraud, government contracts, and construction disputes.