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         Embezzlement White Collar Crime:     more detail
  1. Investigating White-Collar Crime: Embezzlement And Financial Fraud by Howard E. Williams, 2006-08
  2. Banking Crimes: Fraud, Money Laundering, and Embezzlement (White Collar Crime Law Library) by John K. Villa, 1987-10
  3. Embezzlement a Bibliography (Public Administration Series--Bibliography) by Mary Vance, 1983-11
  4. The thief in the white collar by Norman Jaspan, 1971
  5. Fraud 101: Techniques and Strategies for Understanding Fraud by Stephen Pedneault, 2009-09-22
  6. No Limit: The Incredible Obsession of Brian Molony by Gary Ross, 1989-05
  7. The criminal violation of financial trust (Bobbs-Merrill reprint series in the social sciences) by Donald Ray Cressey, 1950
  8. The Pretender: How Martin Frankel Fooled the Financial World and Led the Feds on One of the Most Publicized Manhunts in History by Ellen Pollock, 2002-01
  9. Indecent Exposure: A True Story of Hollywood and Wall Street by David McClintick, 1994-10

1. White Collar Crime
Collective embezzlement. crime committed by and on behalf of a corporation entails numberof actors it is possible that rates of whitecollar crime would be
White Collar Crime
(from Goode, 5th, 1997, chapter 12 and 6th, 2001 chapter 6)
Crimes committed by the affluent in the course of normal business activities
  • Expanded by some to include a wider range of "middle-class" criminality and "high-tech" crimes Legitimate business, deviant activity (see, the Legal Information Institute overview
Versus Organized crime organization directed towards deviance
  • White-collar crime is not a classic, clear-cut case of deviance. It has one foot in conventionality and one foot in deviance. Most of us hold the conception that “crime” is what street people, or at least poor people, do. Thus, there is, a certain incongruity in seeing an affluent, 60 year-old banker in handcuffs and a prison uniform.
  • Deliberate acts motivated by Profit Corporate Culture: Criminogenic: Differential Association Element of Learning, Peer support, Rationalization and Neutralization Victimization : Diffuse Lack of reporting and defining Civil vs. criminal violations

2. The Issue - Justice For White Collar Crime Victims
D/TEX Investigative Consulting is dedicated to investigating and recovering losses for victims of fraud, embezzlement, and white collar crime. Countless dollars are lost each year due to white collar crime, fraud, and embezzlement.
The Issue: Justice for White Collar Crime Victims Countless dollars are lost each year due to white collar crime, fraud, and embezzlement. In today's complex economic times. businesses and individuals alike are falling victim to these devastating crimes. Employees embezzle funds or steal goods from their employers, then disappear or hide behind legal
issues. Companies and individuals fall victim to business deals that appear legitimate, only to find out too late
that appearances can be deceiving. Individuals or companies default on loans, which they never intend to repay, then hide behind "judgment
proof" corporate shells, asset protection fronts, or fraudulent bankruptcies when collection attempts are
made. Individuals can easily become helpless victims of identity theft, stock schemes, and other scams that rob
them of their money.
White Collar Crime occurs in the gray area where the criminal law ends and the civil law begins. Victims white collar crimes are faced with navigating a daunting legal maze in order to effect some sort of resolution or recovery.
Law enforcement is often too focused on combating "street crime" or does not have the expertise to
investigate and prosecute sophisticated fraudulent acts. Even if criminal prosecution is pursued, a

3. FBI Press Room - Press Release - 2002 - White Collar Crime Study
FBI National Press Office. white collar crime Study. The Federal Bureau of Investigation types of fraud, bribery, counterfeiting/forgery, embezzlement, and other offenses that in
For Release
March 6, 2002
9 A.M. EASTERN TIME Washington D.C.
FBI National Press Office
White Collar Crime Study The Federal Bureau of Investigation today released The Measurement of White-Collar Crime Using Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR) Data, a study in the National Incident-Based Reporting System (NIBRS) Publication Series. Defined as ". . . a crime committed by a person of respectability and high social status in the course of his occupation," white-collar crime extracted from NIBRS data accounts for 4 percent of crime reported. Four percent of all arrestees reported in NIBRS were individuals arrested for bad check offenses. The majority of white-collar crime offenders have had contact with their victims and are typically white males aged late-twenties to early-thirties.
Computer crime, or technocrime, can be extracted in NIBRS by the data element that notes the offender was suspected of using a computer or computer equipment to perpetrate the crime. NIBRS data demonstrate that white-collar crime comprises 42 percent of the offenses committed with a computer. Of those offenses, the crime of larceny-theft accounts for the largest proportion. (See figure above.)
White-collar crime, on average, accounts for a greater dollar loss per incident when compared to other property crime incidents. The majority of white-collar crime incidents, with the exception of wire fraud, occur within public spaces.

TYPES OF white collar crime To engage in an act or pattern of activity where the purpose is to defraud a bank of funds. of money from racketeering, drug transactions or other embezzlement schemes so that it appears that its original source
  • Bank Fraud:

  • To engage in an act or pattern of activity where the purpose is to defraud a bank of funds.
  • Blackmail:

  • A demand for money or other consideration under threat to do bodily harm, to injure property, to accuse of a crime, or to expose secrets.
  • Bribery:

  • When money, goods, services, information or anything else of value is offered with intent to influence the actions, opinions, or decisions of the taker. You may be charged with bribery whether you offer the bribe or accept it.
  • Cellular Phone Fraud:

  • The unauthorized use, tampering, or manipulation of a cellular phone or service. This can be accomplished by either use of a stolen phone,or where an actor signs up for service under false identification or where the actor clones a valid electronic serial number (ESN) by using an ESN reader and reprograms another cellular phone with a valid ESN number.
  • Computer fraud:

  • Where computer hackers steal information sources contained on computers such as: bank information, credit cards, and proprietary information.
  • Counterfeiting:

  • Occurs when someone copies or imitates an item without having been authorized to do so and passes the copy off for the genuine or original item. Counterfeiting is most often associated with money however can also be associated with designer clothing, handbags and watches.

    5. White Collar Crime Law: Free Legal Information
    General white collar crimes Questions WHAT IS white collar crime? WHAT IS LARCENY? CANSOMEONE WHO IS INTOXICATED COMMIT LARCENY? WHAT IS embezzlement?

    Find a Lawyer Law Bulletin Boards Legal Forms ... legal advice Bulletin Boards , and/or visit our state resource center ! Click if you need assistance in locating an attorney , or finding white collar crimes law legal forms Current Topic
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    6. Fraud, Embezzlement, White Collar Crime
    Fraud, embezzlement, white collar crime. Friday, February 14
    Fraud, embezzlement, white collar crime
    Thursday, April 3
  • Ark. Woman Admits Sept. 11 Fund Fraud AP FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. (AP) An Arkansas woman has admitted she tried to defraud a fund for victims of the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks by inventing a dead brother.
    Wednesday, April 2
  • Man Indicted in Alleged 'Baywatch' Fraud AP KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) A businessman was indicted Wednesday for allegedly defrauding investors by leading them to believe his company was associated with the "Baywatch" television series.
  • House Passes Social Security Fraud Bill AP WASHINGTON (AP) The House passed legislation Wednesday to end a Social Security practice that allowed some government workers to receive increased retirement benefits. Texas Democrats claimed the bill was a hardship for their state's teachers.
  • Social Security Fraud Bill Up for Vote AP WASHINGTON (AP) Texas Democrats led a fight Wednesday against legislation that would close a loophole allowing teachers and others to qualify for Social Security benefits without paying payroll taxes.
  • U.S. Technologies CEO Pleads Innocent
  • 7. White Collar Crime - What Is It?
    white collar crimes typically refer to a type of crime committed by business Examplesof whitecollar crimes include embezzlement, bribery, extortion
    Home Find a Lawyer Law Bulletin Boards Legal Forms
    White collar crimes typically refer to a type of crime committed by business people, entrepreneurs, public officials, and professionals through deception, as opposed to street crimes which tend to involve force and violence (see the section on "Violent Crimes" ). Examples of white-collar crimes include embezzlement, bribery, extortion, larceny, fraud (e.g., health care, tax bankruptcy , telemarketing, insurance, and mail, securities and commodities law violations, environmental law violations, price fixing, racketeering, loan sharking, black market operations, obstruction of justice and perjury, and computer fraud.
    Depending on whether federal or state law has been violated, white collar crimes can be prosecuted at the federal or state level. Penalties vary, but in some cases can result in large fines, restitution, and jail time.
    This Question > WHAT IS WHITE COLLAR CRIME?...

    Criminal Law / White Collar Crimes

    Related Topics: Arrests And Searches Drug Crimes Drunk Driving Juvenile Law ... White Collar Crimes
    For All Legal Topics

    8. LII: Law About...White-collar Crime
    embezzlement, economic espionage, and trade secret theft (see definitions at bottom).According to the Federal Bureau of Investigation, whitecollar crime is
    white-collar crime: an overview
    The phrase "white-collar crime" was coined in 1939 during a speech given by Edwin Sutherland to the American Sociological Society. Sutherland defined the term as "crime committed by a person of respectability and high social status in the course of his occupation." Although there has been some debate as to what qualifies as a white-collar crime, the term today generally encompasses a variety of nonviolent crimes usually committed in commercial situations for financial gain. Many white-collar crimes are especially difficult to prosecute because the perpetrators are sophisticated criminals who have attempted to conceal their activities through a series of complex transactions. The most common white-collar offenses include: antitrust violations computer/internet fraud credit card fraud phone/telemarketing fraud ... economic espionage , and trade secret theft (see definitions at bottom). According to the Federal Bureau of Investigation, white-collar crime is estimated to cost the United States more than $300 billion annually.

    9. Aspen Publishers - Newsletters & Journals
    kinds of whitecollar crime occurring regularly in the workplace. Most white-collar criminals never expect from petty theft to embezzlement. white-collar crime usually takes place
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    10. Radicus Internet - Fraud, Embezzlement, White Collar Crime
    Fraud, embezzlement, white collar crime. Monday, February 3
    Why Choose Us? High Speed Access Our Service Area Service Plans Sign Up Online! Why Choose Us? High Speed Access Our Service Area Service Plans Sign Up Online! Contact Us! Why Choose Us? Hosting Services Hosting Security Contact Us! Managed Email Online Data Backup Network Consulting Contact Us! Contact Us! Support Services ISP Configuration Settings Trouble Shooter Contact Support! Fraud, embezzlement, white collar crime
    Monday, February 3
  • Tyco ex-counsel indicted on new charge of stealing 12 million dollars AFP NEW YORK, Feb 3 (AFP) - Mark Belnick, the former chief corporate counsel of trouble conglomerate Tyco International, was indicted Monday on a new charge of grand larceny, alleging that he stole about 12 million dollars, officials said.
  • New Charges Filed Against Tyco's Ex-Lawyer AP NEW YORK (AP) Rather than blow the whistle on crime, the former chief lawyer for Tyco International joined other top executives in a giant fraud, accepting a $12 million "special bonus" to help thwart one federal probe, a prosecutor said Monday as he brought new charges.
  • CSFB Sidelines Group Leader Amid Probe AP NEW YORK (AP) Credit Suisse First Boston placed the head of its global technology group on administrative leave Monday after an internal probe found he may have known regulators were eyeing his firm when he told his staff to "clean up" their files two years ago.
  • 11. American Gaming Association News Release LINK BETWEEN WHITE-
    impact of casino gaming on whitecollar crime do not support the claim that casinogaming contributes significantly to trends in embezzlement, forgery, and

    12. California White Collar Crime Attorneys - Los Angeles White Collar Criminal Atto
    Disclaimer The white collar crime, bribery, embezzlement, extortion, forgery,fraud, larceny, perjury, computer fraud, tax fraud, telemarketing fraud
    have been helping individuals charged with crimes for over 30 years. Mr. Wolf has both prosecuted and defended thousands of adults and juveniles charged with every type of felony and misdemeanor crime. Lawrence Wolf has been a pioneer in developing all forms of alternative sentencing such as house arrest and diversionary programs. He has established relationships with Judges and District Attorneys throughout Los Angeles, Orange and Ventura Counties.
    The Law Offices of Lawrence Wolf has a long history of successfully handling the defense of clients charged with ALL white collar crime matters in California.
    White collar crimes are usually crimes of theft and deception committed by salaried professional people as opposed to other crimes that use force. White collar crimes can be prosecuted at the state level or federal level, or both. Penalties for being convicted of white collar crime typically consist of fines, restitution and, in some cases, prison.
    Some of the more common white collar crimes are defined below:
    Bribery is defined as the "corrupt payment or receipt of anything of value in return for official action".

    13. UNT CJUS White Collar Crime Links
    Reference Pages Virus Alert Internet Hoaxes Web Scams Web Police - report onlinecrime and scams white collar crime - Computers, embezzlement, Bribery, Tax
    White Collar Crimes
    Covers Embezzlement, Bribery, Tax Evasion, Fraud, Postal Crimes, Bribery, Computer Crime Computer Crimes Identity Theft Money Laundering Quadro Tracker Trial Burglary 1997 Consumer's Resource Handbook - Good for fraud investigations

    Alert Global Media

    American Cancer Society: Fraudulent Jessica MydekChain Letter

    American Society for Industrial Security
    - theft alerts.
    Association of Certified Fraud Examiners

    Auto Warranties Scams

    Avoiding Swindles, Scams, and Frauds

    Barbara's Tales of the Wooden Spoon
    - hoaxes and urban legends Better Business Bureau Cagey Consumer Carratu International Downloads and Newsletters - international investigation agency with downloads on various forms of white-collar crime CatFancy Scam Alert Chesterfield County Virginia Fraud Prevention and Detection Policy CIAC Internet Hoaxes - fraud, embezzlement, white-collar. - A news group focusing insider trading, fraud, and embezzlement. Computer Virus Myths - Hoax information Con Artists Consumer Fraud Alert Network Consumer Law Page Consumer Alerts ... Corporate Crime, Corporate Welfare, and Business Criminals

    14. White Collar Crime: Embezzlement
    white collar Offenses. Crimes white collar Offenses embezzlement The illegal transfer of and secretly convert it to their personal use. embezzlement. Perjury. Fraud. Theft
    writeFieldPlus(8,'uname','login','ScreenName') writeFieldPlus(6,'pwd','login','Password') writeField(11,'keywords','frmfld') Entire Site Listings Articles Pages Advanced

    White Collar Offenses
    White Collar Offenses: Embezzlement:
    The illegal transfer of money or property that, although possessed legally by the embezzler, is diverted to the embezzler personally by his or her fraudulent action. For example, an employee would embezzle money from the employer or a public officer could embezzle money received during the course of their public duties and secretly convert it to their personal use. Embezzlement



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    15. White Collar Crime: Embezzlement On VHS
    white collar crime embezzlement Each year billions of dollars are lostto financial criminals. white collar crime embezzlement (1994).
    Independent Films. Direct from the Source. Link to and Earn $
    Movie Title
    Articles Only
    White Collar Crime: Embezzlement (1994) Description: Each year billions of dollars are lost to financial criminals. Embezzlement is one of the most common forms of financial crime. This program interviews financial experts, police and victims to give viewers a complete understanding of the motivations and techniques of embezzlers and defenses against them.
    • Grade Level: Adult
    • Series: White Collar Crime
    Purchasing Information
    This title is being sold by AIMS (seller rated 4/5 stars). Format Language Price Ships Out Buyers Save/Buy VHS English 3-4 days Educational Add to Cart Save to Wish List Details: Study guide. Why is this price so high? Libraries and schools (educational buyers) pay a higher price for films to gain public performance rights for it. If you're a regular consumer, you may choose to order it at this price or you can request a consumer price for the title . It is the sole decision of the seller whether or not to sell it at a lower price. Length: 25 minutes Related Categories: White Collar Crime Crime Prevention Reviews Be the first person to write an online review and share your thoughts with other viewers!

    16. Collar
    Sutherland also called embezzlement a white collar crime, but embezzlers are “enemieswithin” a company who steal from the company, not for it, making no
    White Collar Crimes Most people think about thugs and hoodlums as the typical criminal. Our jails are full of poorly educated young men whose violent crimes are constantly flashed across our TV screens and written about in our newspapers. The big-time criminals, the ones who do not get caught, wear three-piece suits and use computers, lawyers, and accountants to separate people from their money. About 20,000 murders are reported to police in an average year. “Nonviolent” white collar criminals probably kill many more people than all the violent street criminals put together. By virtually any criterion, white collar crime is our most serious crime problem. Although it may be impossible to determine exactly how many people are killed and injured annually because white collar crimes, the claim that such crimes are harmless, nonviolent offenses is not true. Business criminals are attracted by stock market scams, fraud, price-fixing, kickbacks, and the making and selling of dangerous goods. James Coleman views white collar crime as “violations of law committed in the course of a legitimate occupation or financial pursuit by persons who hold respected positions in their communities.” Coleman also states that crimes “. . . committed for the benefit of the individual criminal without organizational support and organizational crimes committed with support from an organization that is, at least in part, furthering its own ends” are also white collar crimes. Confusing the issue even more, he listed rent code violations by landlords, political corruption, embezzlement, employee theft, illegal acts by government workers, and stealing by dock workers as white collar crimes.

    17. White Collar Crime
    white collar crime involves illegal business practices (embezzlement, pricefixing,bribery) with merchandise that is ordinarily seen as a legitimate business
    WHITE COLLAR CRIME White collar crime is the illegal activities of people and organizations whose acknowledged purpose is profit through legitimate business enterprise. White collar crime involves illegal business practices (embezzlement, price-fixing, bribery) with merchandise that is ordinarily seen as a legitimate business product. Normally, the FTC investigates telemarketing fraud, and the SEC investigates securities fraud. Trust violations are jointly investigated by the FBI and FTC. In the late 1930s, criminologist Edwin Sutherland first coined the term "white collar crime" to describe the criminal activities of the rich and powerful. He defined it as "a crime committed by a person of respectability and high social status in the course of his occupation." As Sutherland saw it, the rich were engaged in a conspiracy to use their position for personal gain without regard to the law. Today, it is recognized that persons in all social classes can commit white collar crimes, but the notion of getting away with disregard for the law still exists in the justice system's tendency to treat these offenses as civil rather than criminal matters. The following types of white collar crime are recognized today:
    • Corporate crime Usually occurs when a strongly competitive business environment fosters corporate irregularities (antitrust violations, price-fixing, false advertising)

    18. White Collar Crime
    Much in the way of white collar crime can be attributed to efforts of whitecollarcriminals to embezzlement, fraud, theft and sale of company secrets
    White Collar Crime
    Sutherland coined term “White Collar Crime” in 1939. He argued that white-collar crime is: Crime, which involves a betrayal of trust implied in the holding of an office or other position of trust. Committed by persons of respectability and high social status in the course of their occupation. A greater threat to society than street crime because the former promotes cynicism and distrust of basic social institutions. Sutherland coined the term "white-collar crime" in order to point out weaknesses in typical crime theory that considered social pathology as the primary explanation behind criminal behavior. White-collar crime casts doubt on the notion that poverty breads crime. Sutherland argued that members of society occupying positions of privilege and status were just as likely to commit crimes as those from the lower classes. Sutherland's call to study white-collar crime marked a major shift in the focus of criminological inquiry. Prior to Sutherland research had been directed toward the lower classes, e.g., the works inspired by the "Chicago School" of sociology: McKay (1930); later Shaw and McKay (1942); and those of Robert Merton (1938). Growth White-collar crime has increased because: We now live in a society that depends on people and organizations in positions of trust.

    19. Fraud, Embezzlement, Hacking/Cracking, Computer Crimes
    white collar crime Hacking crimes, Cracking crimes, Fraud, embezzlement, Bribery,Money Laundering, Computer crimes, Anti Trust Violations, Child Pornography
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    Fraud, Embezzlement, Hacking/Cracking, Computer Crimes
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    Forms: Do-It-Yourself IMMIGRATION U.S. Immigration Center Canadian Immigration Center DIVORCE Divorce Chat Room Bookstore CRIMINAL DEFENSE Criminal Defense Center BUSINESS MEDIATION Mediation Resources Collaborative Law PERSONAL INJURY Personal Injury OTHER AREAS Bankruptcy Estate Planning Probate Real Estate PROFESSIONALS NETWORK Find Minnesota Professionals Find Wisconsin Professionals The Beaulier Law Offices White Collar Crime Hacking Crimes, Cracking Crimes, Fraud, Embezzlement, Bribery, Money Laundering, Computer Crimes, Anti Trust Violations, Child Pornography, Criminal Defense Index Overview White Collar Crime is broad in its definition. It does not exist as a criminal category in any statute books. Instead, it is a generic category used to describe crimes that are often committed by professionals in positions of authority or trust. White collar crime encompasses business crimes, computer crimes (including hacking or cracking: the crime of breaking into a computer network), internet crimes, government crimes, graft, corruption and financial frauds. White collar crimes are usually felonies, the most serious category of criminal offenses. Felonies are crimes that may result in incarceration of more than one year and which may be state or federal offenses. Generally, such felonies carry with them severe penalties including lengthy incarcerations and fines.

    20. Jacksonville - White-Collar Crime
    and negotiable instruments, and check kiting activities, insider embezzlement, aswell as the FBI has joined with the National white collar crime Center (NW3C
    WHITE-COLLAR CRIME The term "white-collar crime" refers to several related crime areas, which in the broadest sense, are committed for financial gain and rely primarily on deception and fraud rather than on violence or physical force. These areas include corruption, financial and economic fraud, government fraud, computer frauds, and environmental crime. In today's complex and global society, the nature, the breadth, and complexity of white-collar crime is as diverse as those it impacts: the government, industries, businesses, and individual citizens. The economic cost of white-collar crime is massive, conservatively estimated to cost the U.S. more than $300 billion annually. In addition, there are other costs of white-collar crime which are not always measurable in dollars. Corruption of public officials undermines the trust in government, tearing at the very fabric of American society. Environmental crimes, such as the illegal dumping of toxic waste, contaminate our environment, endanger public safety, and often cause irreparable harm. The theft and piracy of intellectual property discourages creativity and can cripple a business. Finally, the substitution of inferior parts and products can jeopardize the lives of everyone. Recognizing the cost and seriousness of white-collar crime, the Jacksonville Division places the highest priority on these matters. Listed below are brief descriptions of the different types of white-collar crime investigated by the Jacksonville Division. For more information or detailed descriptions refer the FBI's

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