DOJ Guidance on Individual Accountability for Corporate Misconduct: Implications for Companies
Understanding Key Provisions of the Yates Memo, Ensuring Compliance and Mitigating Legal Risks
Recording of a 90-minute CLE webinar with Q&A
This CLE webinar will provide guidance on the Department of Justice’s continuing efforts to hold individuals accountable for corporate misconduct. Our panelists will discuss DOJ guidance and examine the implications for corporations. Our panelists will also discuss how companies’ compliance programs and internal investigation procedures can be most effective in the context of these enforcement initiatives.
- Yates Memo—overview
- Other relevant government action and guidance
- Practical implications for companies and their counsel
- Best practices for compliance—what companies should do now
The panel will review these and other key issues:
- What are the changes to DOJ policy regarding individual accountability?
- What are the implications of the DOJ policy shift for companies?
- How are companies and counsel changing their approach to internal investigations and cooperation in light of the Yates Memo?
Thaddeus R. McBride
Bass Berry & Sims
Mr. McBride represents companies and individuals in international trade regulatory, compliance, investigative, and... | Read More
Mr. McBride represents companies and individuals in international trade regulatory, compliance, investigative, and enforcement matters involving U.S. economic sanctions and economic embargoes, U.S. export controls, FCPA, U.S. anti-boycott controls, U.S. customs and other import controls, anti-money laundering and other banking controls, and U.S. international trade enforcement and regulatory actions.Close
Chief Compliance Officer and Associate General Counsel
Mr. Searle oversees Bristow Group’s compliance with laws in the jurisdictions in which it operates, including... | Read More
Mr. Searle oversees Bristow Group’s compliance with laws in the jurisdictions in which it operates, including laws related to export controls, anti-corruption, and fair competition. He previously served for four years as an Assistant U.S. Attorney in Houston, where he prosecuted corporate fraud and international money laundering cases. He was a member of the Organized Crime Strike Force and received multiple awards from the U.S. Department of Homeland Security for convictions obtained against human traffickers.Close