Ensure your employees understand why the anti-bribery and anti-corruption laws matter and how to handle the grey-area situations they might encounter.
Anti-Bribery and Anti-Corruption (FCPA)
Anti-Bribery, Anti-Corruption, and FCPA Training
Staying compliant with the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act (FCPA) is about more than just memorizing laws – just ask one of the many US companies that have paid tens or hundreds of millions in fines and settlements for violations of the FCPA. Employees need to understand not just what the laws are, but why they matter, and how to handle the grey-area situations they might encounter in real life that would lead to an FCPA violation.
The innovative approach to Anti-Bribery Training and Anti-Corruption Training covers FCPA Compliance in a format that keeps employees engaged and interested in the course. The course features frequent interactive segments with realistic workplace scenarios, an episode-based format, and keeps track of viewer “engagement points” while they take the course.
- The unseen and sometimes unexpected impacts of bribery and corruption
- Hidden incentives to offer bribes
- International anti-bribery and anti-corruption initiatives
- United States laws, with an emphasis on the FCPA and UK Bribery Act
- The extraterritorial effect of national anti-bribery and anti-corruption laws
- Criminal penalties
- Practical examples of an offer of “something of value” to a public official, including:
- Meals and Entertainment
- Travel Expenses
- Employment for the recipient or his family members
- Donations to a charity or a political party
- Trade secrets
- Stock tips
- Other valuable benefits
- Liability for the actions of agents
- The broad definition of “public official”
- Facilitation (grease) payments
Foreign Corrupt Practices Act
The Foreign Corrupt Practices Act (FCPA) was enacted by the the US Congress in 1977 after it was discovered that US companies were spending hundreds of millions of dollars each year to foreign governments and officials in what were most likely bribes. The FCPA was passed both to restore public confidence in the integrity of American businesses and to promote the stability of foreign governments. The FCPA is enforced by the U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ) and the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC).
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