Government-imposed corporate monitors—once a rare occurrence in the U.S.—are now commonplace, not only with domestic regulators but also with regulatory agencies in various other countries, in connection with enforcement proceedings and prosecutions for criminal offenses such as anti-corruption violations and other misconduct.

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Even though government imposed monitors help organizations restore trust, recover from past misdeeds, and help prevent future legal and reputational damage no company volunteers for a government-appointed monitor.

In a recent article for New York Law Journal, Jonny Frank and Simon Platt outline steps companies can take to avoid or narrow the scope of a government-imposed monitor.

Read the full article.

About the Authors

Jonny Frank

Jonny Frank

Jonny Frank, a Partner with StoneTurn, brings nearly 40 years of public, private and education sector experience in forensic investigations, compliance and risk management. He joined StoneTurn in 2011 from […]

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Simon Platt

Simon Platt

Simon Platt co-founded StoneTurn in 2004, and was the firm’s managing partner until 2016, when he was appointed Chairman. Simon has led and been involved in many accounting and financial […]

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