in black and white
Main menu
Share a book About us Home
Biology Business Chemistry Computers Culture Economics Fiction Games Guide History Management Mathematical Medicine Mental Fitnes Physics Psychology Scince Sport Technics

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
Previous << 1 .. 134 135 136 137 138 139 < 140 > 141 142 143 144 145 146 .. 147 >> Next

As an aside, the author has also been on the advisory board of the Program for Continuing Criminal Justice Education at Pennsylvania State University. From participating in many board meetings, I now appreciate that even the law enforcement programs sometimes have trouble finding a firm and comfortable footing in the university’s academic environment. If they are in this shape, then their stepchildren must, indeed, be wearing hand-me-downs.
7. There is an old joke in law enforcement circles about agency budgets. If crime is going up, the Chief asks for more money, since the problem is getting worse. If crime is going down, the Chief asks for more money, since he can now prove that what he and his department have been doing works.
8. An amusing story is told about the legendary U.S. Marine Corps General, “Chesty” Puller. Purportedly a Colonel during the Korean War, so the story goes, Chesty got word that a forward position was under attack by Chinese troops. Phoning the front, Chesty got a Republic of Korea Colonel on the line and asked how many Chinese were attacking. “Many Chinese; many, many Chinese,” replied the Korean Colonel. Chesty exploded into a stream of obscenities and demanded that the Marine liaison officer, a Captain, be put on the line. Chesty then asked him the same question, to which the Marine Captain replied, “Sir, there’s a whole s—pot full of them,” to which Chesty replied, “Well, thank God somebody up there can count!”
Unfortunately, our intelligence on the size of the problem(s) we are facing seems to be in about the same shape. We can say, with great confidence, that we are somewhere between “many, many” fraud problems and a whole “s—pot full.”
9. Kevin Markey, “A Breath of Fresh Growth,” Continental Airlines magazine (March 2002), 35-36.
10. Andrew Pollack, “Despite Billions for Discoveries, Pipeline for Drugs Is Far from Full,” The New York Times (April 19, 2002), C-1.
11. Jeffrey L. Seglin, “An Ethics Code Can’t Replace a Backbone,” The New York Times (April 21, 2002), BU-4.
12. FraudInfo Newsletter 4, no. 6, February 6, 2002, published electronically by the Association of Certified Fraud Examiners.
13. T. Barr Greenfield, “Organizations as Social Inventions: Rethinking Assumptions about Change,” The Journal of Applied Behavioral Science 9, no. 5 (1973), 551.
14. Leonard P. Murray, “An Approach That Works,” Internal Auditor (December 2000), 52.
Chapter 8
1. Carpenter and Mahoney, “Analyzing Organizational Fraud,” 34.
2. Fraud Examiners Manual, ed. 3, vol. 1, (Austin, TX: ACFE, 1998), 1.302.
3. Barry Lipton, “Where’s the Architect?” letter to Internal Auditor (April 2002), 8.
4. W. Steve Albrecht, “Employee Fraud,” Internal Auditor (October 1996), 28.
5. See note 1, 34-35.
6. Alessandra Galloini, Benjamin Pedley, and Michael R. Sesit, “Lax Controls May Explain Trading Loss at Irish Bank,” The Wall Street Journal (March 8, 2002), C-1.
7. Charles Gasparino and Susanne Craig, “Lehman Broker in Alleged Big Swindle also Supervised the Compliance Officer,” The Wall Street Journal (February 20, 2002), C-1.
8. “Watching Employees,” USA Today Snapshots, USA Today (February 25, 2002), 1-B.
9. See note 1, 35.
10. Thomas H. Oxner and Jimie Kusel, “Job Market Outlook,” Internal Auditor (June 2002), 28-35.
11. Pinkerton, Top Security Threats, 6, 12.
12. Courtenay Thompson (ed.), “Responsibilities Defined,” Internal Auditor (June 2002), 63-65.
13. Michael J. Corcoran, letter to Internal Auditor (April 2002), 8.
14. Marilyn Stieneke, “Mastering the Manual,” CALEA Update, Commission on Accreditation for Law Enforcement Agencies, no. 78, (February 2002), 4.
15. Delattre, Character and Cops, 81.
16. Mike White, “The Problem with Gratuities,” FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin (July 2002), 20-21.
17. Marie Simonetti Rosen, “A LEN Interview with Prof. Edwin J. Delattre of Boston University, Author of ‘Character and Cops’,” Law Enforcement News 23, no. 467 (May 15, 1997), 12. Reprinted with permission of Law Enforcement News (John Jay College of Criminal Justice, New York: 1997).
18. David Wessel, “Why the Bad Guys of the Boardroom Emerged in Masse,” The Wall Street Journal (June 20, 2002), A-6.
19. Harold Koontz and Cyril O’Donnell, Principles of Management: An Analysis of Managerial Functions (New York: McGraw Hill, 1972), 85.
20. Robyn Robertson and Herb Simpson, “DWI Enforcement: Solutions to Nine Common Problems,” The Police Chief (July 2002), 51-52.
21. FraudInfo Newsletter 3, no. 35, (September 6, 2001), published electronically by The Association of Certified Fraud Examiners.
22. ACFE, 2002 Report to the Nation, 11.
23. Id., 12.
24. Id., 19.
25. Dale L. Flesher, “Attitudes toward Whistle-Blowing Hotlines,” Phi Kappa Phi Journal (Spring
1999), 5.
26. See note 22, 19.
27. Id., 20.
28. L. Miller, “Wanted: Ethical Environments,” Internal Auditor (September 1999), 13.
Previous << 1 .. 134 135 136 137 138 139 < 140 > 141 142 143 144 145 146 .. 147 >> Next