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The Most Extensive Collection Of FCPA Scholarship Between Two Covers

Last March I was pleased to play a role, along with Professor Daniel Chow (here [1] – Ohio State) and the staff of the Ohio State Law Journal, in organizing “The FCPA At Thirty-Five and Its Impact on Global Business.”  The full-day symposium at The Ohio State University Moritz College of Law included presentations from top DOJ officials, leading academics from both the U.S. and U.K., and experienced practitioners on various aspects of the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act and related topics.  (For instance, see here [2] for a previous guest post regarding comments by Chuck Duross (DOJ – FCPA Unit Chief) at the event).

Papers presented at the event were recently published in Volume 73 of the Ohio State Law Journal [3] and it likely represents the most extensive collection of FCPA scholarship between two covers.

Professor Peter Henning [4](Wayne State University School of Law) presented a keynote titled “Be Careful What You Wish For:  Thoughts on a Compliance Defense Under the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act.” [5]

In this [6] previous post, I shared my article “The Story of the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act [7].”

Professor Chow [1] published “The Interplay Between China’s Anti-Bribery and the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act [8].”

Carter Stewart [9](U.S. Attorney, Southern District of Ohio) published “The FCPA Is Just As Relevant and Necessary Today As Thirty-Five Years Ago [10].”

D. Michael Crites [11](Dinsmore & Shohl) published “The Foreign Corrupt Practices Act at Thirty-Five: A Practitioner’s Guide [12].”

Professor Paul Rose [13] (Ohio State) published “State Capitalism and the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act [14].”  See here [15] for his previous guest post on the topic titled “Foreign Official and the Missing Link.”

Professor Barbara Black [16] (Cincinnati) published “The SEC and the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act:  Fighting Global Corruption Is Not Part of the SEC’s Mission [17].”

Professor David Hess [18](Michigan) published “Enhancing the Effectiveness of the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act Through Corporate Social Responsibility [19].”

Philip Urofsky [20] (Shearman & Sterling) was the lead author of “How Should We Measure the Effectiveness of the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act?  Don’t Break What Isn’t Broken – The Fallacies of Reform [21].”

Professor Peter Alldridge [22] (Queen Mary, University of London) published “The U.K. Bribery Act: ‘The Caffeinated Younger Sibling of the FCPA [23].”

Professor Amy Deen Westbrook [24](Washburn) published “Double Trouble:  Collateral Shareholder Litigation Following Foreign Corrupt Practices Act Investigations [25].”

Professor Roger Alford [26](Notre Dame) published “A Broken Windows Theory of International Corruption [27].”

Professor Eric Chaffee [28](Dayton) published “The Role of the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act and Other Transnational Anti-Corruption Laws in Preventing or Lessening Future Financial Crisis [29].”

Professor Michael Van Alstine [30](Maryland) published “Treaty Double Jeopardy  The OECD Anti-Bribery Convention and the FCPA [31].”

In addition to the above articles, Furthermore, the on-line complement to the Ohio State Law Journal, also published the following articles.

Michael Diamant [32] (Gibson Dunn) was the lead author of “Don’t You Forget About Me: The Continuing Viability of the FCPA’s Facilitating Payments Exception” [33]

Professor Bruce Bean [34] (Michigan State) published “Further to Professor Alldridge’s “Caffeinated” Article: What “Stuff” Did the Professor Have in Mind? [35]

Happy reading.