Rolls-Royce plc agreed to pay the United States a criminal penalty of $170 million under a deferred prosecution agreement after being charged with a long-running global conspiracy to violate the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act.
Entries in Thailand (67)
General Cable Corporation will pay the DOJ and SEC $75.75 million to resolve FCPA violations in Angola, Bangladesh, China, Egypt, Indonesia, and Thailand.
Kentucky-based General Cable Corporation said it added $4 million to its reserve and has now set aside $28 million that's "probable to be disgorged" to the SEC in a possible settlement of FCPA offenses.
Thailand indicts ex tourism chief and daughter for film festival bribery, likely ending U.S. prosecution
Prosecutors in Thailand indicted the former tourism chief and her daughter for taking bribes from a Hollywood producer and his wife in exchange for contracts to run a film festival.
The A-List film producer who spent six months in prison for violating the FCPA by paying bribes in Thailand has died.
Louis Berger International Inc., a New Jersey-based construction management company, admitted violating the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act and agreed to pay a $17.1 million criminal penalty.
Kentucky-based General Cable Corporation said it reserved $24 million that's "likely to be disgorged" to the SEC in a possible settlement of FCPA offenses.
A civilian formerly working for the U.S. Navy as a contracting supervisor in Asia was arrested Tuesday in connection with the huge bribery scandal involving Singapore-based contractor Glenn Defense Marine Asia (GDMA).
Authorities raiding two entertainment venues in Thailand's capital said they found a list of police officers who allegedly took bribes to ignore license violations and illegal sex services.
The Securities and Exchange Commission said Monday it sanctioned two former employees in the Dubai office of a U.S.-based defense contractor for violating the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act by taking government officials in Saudi Arabia on a “world tour” to help win business for the company. The two later created phony records to hide their offenses.