|Captial Bank's fraud seminar to be held Wednesday - Gloucester County Times - NJ.com|
|Phishing attacks take £30 million toll as UK online bank fraud rises - Techworld.com|
|Saradha Was Running Ponzi Schemes, to Face Prosecution: Serious Fraud ... - NDTV|
|Big bank loss, fraud, deleted files at center of lawsuit - The Virginian-Pilot|
|Case against Bank Cashier for Rs 19 Lakh Fraud - The New Indian Express|
|China commodity finance costs spike after Qingdao fraud - Risk.net|
|Online banking fraud increases by 71% in a year - This is Money|
|Importing Company's Founder Pleads Guilty to Securities Fraud - Federal Bureau of Investigation (press release)|
|Online banking fraud up 71pc despite rise of log-in gadgets - Telegraph.co.uk|
|Bitcoin increases fraud risk, says Bank of England - E&T magazine|
FraudNet member for USA Kathy Bazoian Phelps of Diamond McCarthy LLP, Los Angeles was interviewed in a blog published by the Wall Street Journal entitled Bankruptcy Beat Snapshot: Stephen Darr. A PDF download of the article is available here
Eight FraudNet members are on the list of the 10 Most Highly Regarded Individuals in Who’s Who Legal: Asset Recovery 2014. The prestigious list identifies practitioners who stand out worldwide and includes: Martin Kenney, Martin Kenney & Co, British Virgin Islands; Edward H. Davis,Astigarraga Davis, Miami; Stephen Baker,Baker and Partners, St Helier, Jersey; Andrew Witts Wragge Lawrence Graham & Co, London; Steven Philippsohn, PCB Litigation, London; Bettina Knoetzl,Wolf Theiss, Vienna; Gregory Glynn,Arthur Cox, Dublin; and Yves Klein, Monfrini Crettol & Associes, Geneva. Click here to see the Top 10 and read the bios.
Additionally, numerous FraudNet members are listed among the world’s leading fraud and asset recovery lawyers in the Who’s Who Legal: Asset Recovery 2014 category. Click here to see the complete list.
FraudNet member for United Kingdom Steven Philippsohn of PCB Litigation LLP, London was interviewed in an article published by the United Kingdom’s Daily Telegraph entitled Facebook and Twitter used to track hidden wealth in divorce cases. A PDF download of the article is available here