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Fraud Exprosed Whot you Dont Could Cost your company millions - Joseph W.

Joseph W. Fraud Exprosed Whot you Dont Could Cost your company millions - Wiley Publishing, 2003. - 289 p.
ISBN: 0-471-27475-5
Download (direct link): fraudexposedwhatyoudont2003.pdf
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36. Dan T. Swartwood and Richard J. Heffernan, “Trends in Intellectual Property Loss, Special Report,” sponsored by the American Society for Industrial Security International, March 1998.
37. See note 33, 2.
Chapter 6
1. Wells, Occupational Fraud and Abuse, 8.
2. National Fraud Center, “The Growing Global Threat,” 14.
3. Neal Shover and John Paul Wright (Eds.), Crimes of Privilege: Readings in White Collar
Crime, (New York: Oxford University Press, 2001), 1.
4. The significant initiatives, programs, and policies that have been developed to deal with
sexual harassment, racial intolerance, and other forms of bigotry in the workplace seem to be a direct refutation of at least the concept of “root cause” causality. If they were not, they would be ineffective and wasteful. For many years the “root cause” rationale for some of these behaviors, “boys will be boys,” seems to have been accepted as an adequate, if uncomfortable, basis for causation.
5. Donald A. Schon, Beyond the Stable State (New York: W.W. Norton & Company Inc., 1971), 17.
6. ACFE, 2002 Report to the Nation, 21.
7. Lal Balkaran, “Management Fails Fraud Test,” Internal Auditor (August 2000), 11.
8. Beryl Radin “Nevertheless, the Mail Arrives,” (review of Bureaucracy: What Government Agencies Do and Why They Do It, by James 0. Wilson), New York Times Book Review (February
11, 1990), 22.
9. Thomas L. Peters and Nancy H. Austin, A Passion for Excellence: The Leadership Difference, (New York: Random House, 1985), xviii; Robert H. Hayes and William J. Abernathy, “Managing Our Way to Economic Decline,” Harvard Business Review (July-August, 1980),
10. William G. Scott and David K. Hart, “Administrative Crisis: the Neglect of Metaphysical Speculation,” Public Administration Review, 33 (September-October, 1973), 416-417.
11. “Diane Vaughan, Transaction Systems and Unlawful Organizational Behavior,” in Shover and Wright, Crimes of Privilege, 136.
12. See note 3, 174.
13. Andy Hochstetler and Heith Copes, “Organizational Culture and Organizational Crime,” in Shover and Wright, 213-216.
14. James William Coleman, “Competition and Motivation to White Collar Crime,” in Shover and Wright, 342-346.
15. Id., 353.
16. Courtney Thompson (ed.), “Just Stopping the Fraud,” Internal Auditor (August 1997), 70.
17. See note 5, 31-60.
18. Id., 31-32. Morison’s book was published by M.I.T. Press.
19. Lipsky, in Edelman, xix.
20. Id., xix.
21. Id., 13.
22. Id., 36-37.
23. Yuval Levin, “Bookshelf: A Political Idea and Its Empty Promises” (book review of Heaven on Earth, by Joshua Muravchik), The Wall Street Journal (April 1, 2002), A-10.
24. For example, to its credit, the top-ranked graduate accounting program in the country for the last eight years, offered by the University of Texas at Austin, recently added fraud examination to its curriculum. “Top U.S. Accounting School Adds Fraud Examination to Curriculum,” FraudInfo Newsletter 4, no. 3 (January 16, 2002), published electronically by the Association of Certified Fraud Examiners.
25. ”Weird Science,” interview by Amy Barrett, The New York Times Magazine (February 3, 2002), 9.
26. Bureau of Justice Statistics, U.S. Department of Justice, “Violence in the Workplace, 1993-1999,” quoted in “A Dangerous Place to Work,” Law Enforcement News (January 15-31, 2002), 1.
27. Mike Freeman, “Theft by Teammates Is a Troubling Issue,” The New York Times (March 17, 2002), SP-9.
28. “Senator Cites Misuse of Government Credit Cards,” The New York Times (March 14, 2002), A-29.
29. “Pentagon Moves to Stop Credit Card Abuse,” The New York Times (March 28, 2002), A-20.
Chapter 7
1. Chris Argyris and David Schon, Organizational Learning: A Theory of Action Perspective, Reprinted with permission of Pearson Education, Inc., Upper Saddle River, NJ. © 1978, 13.
2. Roger Harrison, “Understanding Your Organization’s Character,” in The 1975 Handbook for Group Facilitators (La Jolla, CA:University Associates Publishers, 1975), 200.
3. Adapted from “Paradigms, Metaphors, and Puzzle Solving in Organizational Theory” by Gareth Morgan. Published in Administrative Science Quarterly 2, no. 27-46, 611-612, by permission of Administrative Science Quarterly.
4. Id., 605. See also Karl Mannheim, Ideology and Utopia (New York: Harcourt, Brace and World, 1936).
5. Id., 608—609.
6. As a member of the American Society for Industrial Security (ASIS), the author was invited to speak at several symposia held between officers and members of ASIS and academic practitioners. These annual meetings are an attempt on the part of ASIS to help the academic community develop courses pertinent to corporate security, which is the primary interest and focus of the association. These concerns developed as ASIS and some of its
members came to appreciate the fact that security had no conceptual home in academic institutions. It was usually a stepchild of some law enforcement curriculum and, even there, was poorly served. The author argued, in his presentations, that security should most properly be part of the business school and be conceived of as an element of the risk management function of the firm/organization.
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