Anti-fraud professionals must become familiar with fundamental legal concepts involved in a fraud examination. Fraud examiners should know how to communicate effectively with attorneys, how to become expert witnesses and how to maintain the rights of the subjects of their inquiries.
Articles and Other Resources
Winning Over Law Enforcement to Your Side
EEOC Updates Guidance for Employers Using Arrest and Conviction Records
Managing Fingerprint Evidence
Why Won’t Regulators Just Tell Us What They Want?
Using CFE Expertise in the Courtroom
Mayflower Moved Millions Out of the Government's Pockets
The Expert CFE: Key Player on a Litigation Team
A Force to Be Reckoned With
A Court-Ordered Judgment Not a Guarantee of Payment
Supreme Court Limits Widely Used Anti-Fraud Law
CFEs Will Be Directly Affected by U.S. Supreme Court Amendment to Rule 26
The Aggressive Enforcer
White-Collar Crime Punishment: Too Much or Not Enough?
Working with Legal Counsel: Beware of Cybersmear Attacks
Meric Bloch, J.D., CFE, PCI, CCEP, VP-Compliance and Special Investigations, Adecco SA, gives key points to remember when working with prosecutors.
Legal Elements of a Fraud Examination
How to Testify
Advanced Fraud Examination Techniques
Books and Manuals
How to Become a Dangerous Expert Witness
Writing & Defending Your Expert Report
Depositions: The Comprehensive Guide
Cross-Examination: The Comprehensive Guide for Experts
Working with Attorneys in Fraud Examinations
Fundamentals of Fraud Examination: Legal Elements
Legal Elements: Developing Evidence and Testifying
The Fraud Examiner as an Expert Witness