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Risk and Opportunity in the Internet of Things

BRINK News -

Can you envision 30 billion devices connected to the Internet of Things (IoT) by 2030? What about 100 trillion connected devices? That’s the number that Oliver Wyman predicts could be the reality by 2050. Communications, media, and technology (CMT) companies are at the nexus of the creation and use of IoT devices and offer telling insights into the opportunities and risks of IoT development.

Sixty-five percent of CMT companies said they view the Internet of Things as an opportunity over the next three to five years, according to Marsh’s global 2018 Communications, Media, and Technology Risk Survey. And nearly half said their organization already creates or provides products and services for IoT devices. Meanwhile, many CMT risk professionals may be unaware of connections to the Internet of Things.

Exhibit 1: Many CMT risk professionals may be unaware of connections to the Internet of Things

Source: Marsh 2018 Communications, Media, and Technology Risk Study

That number reinforces an awareness gap about the IoT that Marsh has found in other studies. For example, in Marsh’s 2017 Excellence in Risk Management survey, 52 percent of risk professionals said their organization does not use or plan to use the IoT, which conflicts with other data regarding IoT use.

This lack of understanding regarding the full range of risks presented by being a part of an IoT system stood out when we asked CMT organizations about related loss exposures.

Exhibit 2: System operation and security dominate IoT provider concerns; users increasingly concerned with physical risks

Source: Marsh 2018 Communications, Media, and Technology Risk Study

On the high end were system or network failure, security failure, and privacy breach. At the bottom were financial loss, property damage, and bodily injury. We also asked in which areas CMT companies’ customers/partners are seeking additional contractual protection. And here we found a disconnect, for example, in bodily injury losses. The failure of an IoT-connected device—through a production error, a cyberattack, or other cause—has the potential to cause injury. The component in a semiautonomous vehicle could fail, leading to an accident, or an IoT-connected device could be hacked, causing the system to overheat and catch fire. Fully half of respondents said their customers/partners are asking for increased protection against the risk, yet less than one-third of IoT providers are making the connection and seeing bodily injury as an IoT risk.

Partners in Innovation

A majority of our CMT survey respondents said their organizations hold risk management in high regard, with nearly 75 percent saying they’re seen as partners or providing support for innovation. But in order for these perceptions to match reality risk, professionals should challenge themselves to review their day-to-day tasks and determine if they are truly leading conversations about emerging risks and solutions, such as IoT.

Exhibit 3: CMT risk managers view themselves as innovation partners

Source: Marsh 2018 Communications, Media, and Technology Risk Study

Given the relentless pace of innovation and disruption, how can CMT risk professionals stay relevant in 2018? They must become experts in emerging risks, innovations, and trends within and outside of their industry in order to maintain a seat at the table for strategic decisions.

Companies would benefit by boosting their understanding and evaluation of IoT involvement, with specific emphasis on the new risks being created. For risk professionals, this means being a leader in discussions in all aspects of IoT and other technology risks. This includes such steps as aligning or embedding risk management team members with product development, building risk solutions into product or service offerings, and taking the lead in pushing for investment in emerging risk mitigation technologies or applications.

The IoT is just one of many technologies that will evolve and emerge in 2018, further disrupting CMT and other industries. Whether it’s IoT, artificial intelligence, blockchain, or something else, risk professionals should be prepared to lead the discussion of how these technologies will affect their companies’ risk profiles and business strategies.

A strong configuration management governance model is key to managing IoT growth risks

Continuity Central.Com -

The use of Internet of Things (IoT) devices is on the rise in industrial applications. In fact, Gartner predicts there will be nearly 21 billion connected 'things' in use worldwide by 2020. IT leaders in nearly every vertical market will soon be inundated with the management of both the data from these devices as well as the management of the devices themselves, each of which require the same lifecycle management as any other IT equipment.

New sub-sea cable will create resilient trans-Atlantic connectivity

Continuity Central.Com -

Aqua Comms DAC, the operator of Ireland's first dedicated subsea fibre-optic network interconnecting New York, Dublin and London, has announced plans for continued investment in submarine cable infrastructure having joined the HAVFRUE consortium which will own and operate a new subsea cable system connecting New Jersey to Ireland, and Denmark, with connectivity options to Norway.

Episode 21 — Interview of Jean-Michel Ferat, FCPA Forensic Accounting Expert, Senior Managing Director, Ankura Consulting

Corruption, Crime & Compliance Blog -

Jean-Michel Ferat, a leading FCPA Forensic Accountant, and Senior Managing Director at Ankura Consulting, joins Michael Volkov, in Episode 21 of the Podcast, Corruption Crime & Compliance.

Jean-Michel Ferat is a leading forensic accountant and has vast experience in uncovering complex bribery schemes and financial crimes.  Jean-Michel also works with large, mid-size and small companies to design and implement effective financial accounting controls and remediate deficiencies in existing controls.

Please join Michael Volkov and Jean-Michel as they discuss FCPA issues, the importance of internal controls, and trends in the forensic accounting and compliance industries.

The post Episode 21 — Interview of Jean-Michel Ferat, FCPA Forensic Accounting Expert, Senior Managing Director, Ankura Consulting appeared first on Corruption, Crime & Compliance.

Using a Root Cause Analysis

FCPA Compliance & Ethics -

In my last post, I began considering the Prong of the Evaluation of Corporate Compliance Programs (Evaluation) which was not present in the Ten Hallmarks of an Effective Compliance Program, the root cause analysis. This addition was also carried forward as a requirement in the Department of Justice’s (DOJ’s) new FCPA Corporate Enforcement Policy (Policy). [...]

The post Using a Root Cause Analysis appeared first on Compliance Report.

Day 14 of 31 Days to a More Effective Compliance Program- Risk Assessments

FCPA Compliance & Ethics -

One cannot really say enough about risk assessments in the context of an anti-corruption programs. Since at least 1999, in the Metcalf & Eddy enforcement action, the DOJ has said that risk assessment which measure the likelihood and severity of possible FCPA violations the manner in which you should direct your resources to manage these [...]

The post Day 14 of 31 Days to a More Effective Compliance Program- Risk Assessments appeared first on Compliance Report.

Strict Supervision, Bank Lending and Business Activity

The Harvard Law School Forum on Corporate Governance and Financial Regulation -

Posted by Joao Granja and Christian Leuz (University of Chicago), on Sunday, January 14, 2018 Editor's Note: Joao Granja is Assistant Professor of Accounting and Christian Leuz is the Joseph Sondheimer Professor of International Economics, Finance and Accounting, at the University of Chicago Booth School of Business. This post is based on their recent paper.

A recurring theme in banking crises is the public backlash against bank supervisors for their failure to take prompt and decisive action to unearth and correct problems of weak banks. The latest crisis is no exception. A recent poll by the Initiative on Global Markets (IGM) at the Booth School of Business shows that leading economists view “flawed financial sector regulation and supervision” as the most important factor contributing to the 2008 Global Financial Crisis. Perceived regulatory failures in the past often play an important role in justifying interventions that overhaul the regulatory oversight of the banking system, including tighter rules and stricter monitoring of financial institutions (e.g., Financial Institutions Reform, Recovery, and Enforcement Act (FIRREA) of 1989; Dodd-Frank Act of 2010). Despite the importance of such interventions, we have limited evidence on the economic trade-offs associated with reforms that aim to limit regulatory forbearance and promote stricter bank supervision.

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Ethikos Editor’s Weekly Picks: For a Culture of Integrity, Focus on Fairness

The Compliance & Ethics Blog -

Examining ethics and compliance issues in business since 1987 For a culture of integrity, focus on fairness By Anne R. Harris for National Defense Organizational ethics and compliance is about encouraging people to conduct business with integrity. It is also about mitigating risks: the risk that the organization could lose money, that it could face legal […]

Day 13 of 31 Days to More Effective Compliance Program-The Fair Process Doctrine

FCPA Compliance & Ethics -

The Fair Process Doctrine is a key component of any best practices compliance program. In the Department of Justice’s Evaluation of Corporate Compliance Programs, Prong 8 Incentive and Disciplinary Measures it states: Incentive System – Consistent Application – Have the disciplinary actions and incentives been fairly and consistently applied across the organization? In the FCPA Corporate Enforcement [...]

The post Day 13 of 31 Days to More Effective Compliance Program-The Fair Process Doctrine appeared first on Compliance Report.

Remarks at the Inaugural Meeting of the Fixed Income Market Structure Advisory Committee

The Harvard Law School Forum on Corporate Governance and Financial Regulation -

Posted by Jay Clayton, U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission, on Saturday, January 13, 2018 Editor's Note: Jay Clayton is Chairman of the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. This post is based on Chairman Clayton’s recent public statement. The views expressed in this post are those of Mr. Clayton and do not necessarily reflect those of the Securities and Exchange Commission or its staff.

I am delighted to welcome all of you to the inaugural meeting of the Fixed Income Market Structure Advisory Committee, or “FIMSAC” as many of us like to call it. This is a significant day for the Commission. There are a few matters of importance to discuss, and I will try to be efficient, as I know we are all eager to kick off today’s [January 11, 2018] discussion on bond market liquidity. [1]

To start, I would like to extend a warm welcome to our two new Commissioners, Robert Jackson and Hester Peirce. With Commissioners Stein and Piwowar, we have benefited from intellect, experience, perspective and energy, as well as ongoing commitment to our mission. My interactions with Rob and Hester have made it clear that we will have more of these important attributes.

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Paying for Performance in Private Equity: Evidence from VC Partnerships

The Harvard Law School Forum on Corporate Governance and Financial Regulation -

Posted by David T. Robinson (Duke University), on Saturday, January 13, 2018 Editor's Note: David T. Robinson is the J. Rex Distinguished Professor at Duke University Fuqua School of Business. This post is based on a recent paper by Professor Robinson; Niklas Hüther, Assistant Professor at Indiana University Kelley School of Business; Thomas Hartmann-Wendels, Professor at the University of Cologne; and Soenke Sievers, Professor at Paderborn University. Related research from the Program on Corporate Governance about CEO pay includes Paying for Long-Term Performance (discussed on the Forum here).

Limited partner agreements in private equity typically focus on three elements of compensation: Management fees, carried interest, and the timing provisions that govern when general partners receive carried interest. By now, the standard conventions in most Limited Partnership Agreements (LPAs) are well understood by most observers and students of the industry—most investment managers (general partners, or GPs) charge 1.5% to 2.5% management fees to their investors (the limited partners, or LPs), and take a 20% carried interest in the net return in the exited investments, resulting in the “2 and 20” compensation structure that is commonplace in private equity.

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Janet Kennedy on US Embassy Economic Officers [Podcast]

The Compliance & Ethics Blog -

By Adam Turteltaub adam.turteltaub@corporatecompliance.org Typically, when compliance professionals interact with members of the US Government it is in an enforcement context. Not all parts of the government, though, serve that role.  When putting together the SCCE regional compliance meeting in Sarajevo in October, we contacted the local embassy for help, which they were more than […]

NWC Executive Director Stephen Kohn Featured in Washington Post Video

Whistleblower Protection Blog -

The release of the Steven Spielberg film The Post (starring Tom Hanks and Meryl Streep) has prompted a new upsurge in interest about whistleblowers. In 1971, Daniel Ellsberg released the Pentagon Papers to the New York Times, Washington Post and other newspapers which published the shocking revelations of how the American people had been lied to about the Vietnam War for decades.

In an interview with the Washington Post, Stephen Kohn, executive director of the National Whistleblower Center, explains how whistleblowing is a fundamentally American creed. The country’s original whistleblower law dates to the founding fathers and whistleblower protections can be found in three places in the First Amendment: the freedom of speech (so whistleblowers can inform about misconduct), the freedom of the press (so whistleblowers can get their message to the public), and the ability to petition the government for redress (so whistleblowers can seek institutional change).  The release of the Pentagon Papers and the Courts’ subsequent protection of Ellsberg and the press reaffirmed these core American values.

Watch the video here: What is a whistleblower: How to be a journalist

* * *

Stephen M. Kohn, is an partner in the Washington, D.C. based law firm of Kohn, Kohn & Colapinto and the author of The New Whistleblower’s Handbook. Mr. Kohn created a special online resource for each of the rules contained in the book to be used as a tool for his readers: 30 Rules and Resources for Whistleblowers.

Breaking News in the Industry: January 12, 2018

Loss Prevention Media -

Police arrest man accused of pointing gun at LP associates

A man accused of pointing a gun at loss prevention officers in a Kohl’s store on Monday was arrested Wednesday. Tulsa Police detectives said Christopher Casto, 32, was taken into custody and booked into the Tulsa Jail. Police said Casto was detained Monday by company officers at the store near 71st Street and Garnett Road on allegations that he was trying to steal a speaker. When they took him to an office, he pulled a gun, pointed it at the employees and fled, police said. A search of Casto’s vehicle revealed a small-caliber silver semi-automatic pistol that matched the description of the gun pointed at the employees, police reported. Casto was booked into the Tulsa Jail about 4:20 p.m. Wednesday. His bail was set at $44,000. [Source: Tulsa World]

Suspended 4-star offensive lineman withdrawing from Florida

Offensive lineman Kadeem Telfort, one of nine Florida players suspended last summer for their involvement in credit card fraud, is withdrawing from the university, his mother confirmed. Telfort, a 4-star offensive tackle in the 2017 recruiting class, was an early enrollee last year and went through spring practice for the Gators before being suspended in August. “At this time, Kadeem is withdrawing from the University of Florida,” his mother Gerta Telfort said in a text message. “Kadeem and I will not be making any further comments until we deem it appropriate. Thank you for understanding.” Telfort’s mother did not say where he might be looking to transfer to continue his college football career. Seven of the nine Gators players facing recommended third-degree felony charges from the University of Florida Police Department for using stolen credit card information to make unauthorized purchases were offered pre-trial interventions that essentially amount to probation. If those players meet the requirements laid out by the State Attorney’s Office, the recommended felony charges would be dismissed. Telfort and defensive lineman Jordan Smith were not among that group as they faced too many recommended charges  — up to 30 in Telfort’s case for 13 counts of use of another person’s credit card without consent, 12 counts of fraud-illegal use of credit card, four counts of possession of a forged instrument and one count for fraud/obtaining property for under $20,000.  [Source: Statesman]

Deputies recover $10K in stolen items while investigating fraud

The Montgomery County Sheriff’s Office in Tennessee said deputies recovered a slew of items totally $10,000 while investigating credit card fraud. Detectives found the suspects were using a reshipping scam to move the stolen goods. The MCSO said the criminals would purchase the items with a stolen credit card and ship them to a third party, who would then reship them to a foreign address. Many times, the third part is unaware they are involved in a scheme, according to the MSCO. The MCSO said two common reshipping scams are work-at-home and sweetheart scams. In a sweetheart scam, criminals lurk on dating websites or social media to chat with people. Once they do, the criminal will ask them to help their business or family by shipping packages to foreign country or claim to be with a charity or mission and need help in delivering “donated” items to another part of the world. In a work-at-home scam criminals post job openings online offering work-at-home positions such as “merchandising manager” or “package processing assistant.” Responsibilities include receiving packages and mailing them to a foreign address on behalf of a client, using postage-paid mailing labels provided via email. Officers said prosecuting these kinds of crimes if difficult. “Prosecution in reshipping scams is problematic because the location of the criminal is difficult to find and in many cases they are outside the country,” said Sandra Brandon, MCSO public information officer.  [Source: Fox 17 News]

Texas man admits he stole credit cards from children to fuel spending spree

A Houston man is facing prison time after admitting he stole children’s credit card numbers to bolster a wire fraud and aggravated identity theft, according to a Justice Department news release. Amir Ali Bey, 35, pleaded guilty on Wednesday before U.S. District Judge Kenneth M. Hoyt to two counts of wire fraud and one count of aggravated identity theft, according to the release from U.S. Attorney Ryan K. Patrick. The identity fraud ran from July 27, 2016 to May 19, 2017 with the goal of acquiring obtain money, cars and other luxury items. Bey made fake credit profiles under several aliases, including the name Daniel Isaiah Murray, which he used to apply for new lines of credit, according to court documents. Bey intentionally took credit card numbers of minors because they were less likely to monitor their credit histories. He also used fake drivers’ licenses and pay stubs to and used rental mailboxes based on these fraudulent identifications, investigators from the U.S. Postal Inspection Service said. Police found multiple fake IDs, credit cards and bank documents in a search of Bey’s apartment in May 2017 which they linked to the wire fraud scheme. [Source: Chron]

Maryland man is charged after Washington County deputy fires shot during shoplifting call

No one was injured Wednesday night when a Washington County Sheriff’s Office deputy fired a shot at a Landover, Maryland, man after he allegedly tried to strike another deputy with his car during a shoplifting call at the Target store in Halfway, Maryland State Police said. Melson Shamel Perry, 26, was able to get away from authorities for a short time before he was arrested at a home on Bower Avenue near Hagerstown, according to a state police news release. Perry was charged with first-degree assault, theft of less than $1,500 and theft scheme of less than $1,500, according to court records. Troopers said in a news release that Washington County Sheriff Douglas Mullendore requested the help of state police in conducting an investigation into an assault on a deputy during the attempted arrest of Perry. The incident involved a deputy firing a weapon. Investigators from the Maryland State Police homicide unit and criminal-enforcement division responded to the scene. Detectives were contacted late Wednesday afternoon by an employee at Target in the 17000 block of Cole Road in Halfway, according to the charging document filed by the sheriff’s office. An employee said a known theft-scheme suspect was in the store. The suspect, later identified as Perry, was known to enter Target stores, where he would return a previously purchased iPad for a refund or gift card, according to the state police news release. Instead of returning an iPad, he would return the resealed box with materials inside to simulate the weight of the device. In Wednesday’s incident, Perry is accused of purchasing an iPad at Target for $1,059.99 shortly after 4 p.m., the sheriff’s office charging document said.

Perry came back at about 5:30 p.m., returned the iPad box and was given $1,059.99 in cash before leaving the store, the sheriff’s office said. The object used to weight the box was a can of tuna fish, the document said. Two deputies — one in uniform and driving a marked patrol vehicle — arrived at the store shortly before 5:30 p.m. and waited in the parking lot, state police said. They were notified when Perry left after getting the refund. The deputy grabbed the door while ordering Perry to surrender, state police said. Instead of giving up, Perry drove directly at the deputy approaching the front of his car. Troopers said the deputy who had been at the driver’s-side door fired his pistol as the car headed toward the other deputy. The Dodge struck the patrol car and a privately owned vehicle as Perry drove between them and fled the parking lot, state police said. The Dodge was found abandoned with the registration plates removed.  Mullendore said the deputy who fired the shot would be placed on administrative leave, with pay, until an investigation into the incident is concluded. The name of the deputy wasn’t released. Noting that Perry already was on probation for another conviction and now was charged with a crime of violence, District Judge Mark D. Thomas on Thursday ordered that he remain held without bond. Perry has a pending criminal case in Virginia and theft and assault convictions in other states, the judge said during a bond-review hearing. [Source: HeraldMailMedia]

Revised shoplifting bill proposes stricter punishments

For three years, State Representative Randall Patterson has been working with south Mississippi police departments to come up with a bill to deter shoplifters. He introduced a bill last year that made it past the house, but failed in the senate. Patterson says he hopes this year will be different with the support of Senator Mike Seymour. “It’s just costing us a bunch of money in our small business arena, even the bigger retailers too,” said Seymour. That cost, according to Patterson, could be into the billions nationwide. Several retailers at the promenade in D’Iberville say shoplifting costs their stores thousands every year. They say that it’s usually the consumers who pay the price for those crimes. That’s something shopper Rhonda Gage isn’t OK with. “It’s not fair to us who are just average consumers out shopping for our families to have to pay higher prices because of somebody else’s mistake or wrong doing,” Gage said. Seymour believes the bill adds enough punishment to deter most people from stealing. “It has different phases,” he said. “Most of them deal with just the amount between a felony and a misdemeanor.” In the house version of the bill, first and second offenses would be misdemeanors punished by up to six months in jail and a $1,000 fine. A third offense would be considered a felony with a $1,000 fine and possibly three years behind bars. The bill also says any offense with more than $500 in merchandise would be considered an automatic felony offense. James Harris of Gautier, believes it will have some effect, but doesn’t think it will do what law makers are hoping. “I think it’ll knock down the offenses quite a bit but, at the end of the day, the people that are shoplifting will still shoplift,” said Harris. Patterson and Seymour both know it will take some work in committee, but hope to see the bill pass this session. [Source: WLOX News]

The post Breaking News in the Industry: January 12, 2018 appeared first on LPM.

Interview: 'Boards have a fiduciary duty to protect planet Earth'

Ethical Corporation Feeds -

It just takes a few people to affect change; a few people to get the message out that business cannot keep making money at any price.

One of them is Philippe Joubert, founder of Earth on Board, a group of organisations, including ClientEarth, CDP, the B Team, We Mean Business and the World Business Council for Sustainable Development, whose aim is to move boards away from focusing on short-term profits, and to put sustainability first in order to build long-term value.

Image: Channels: EnvironmentTags: Earth on BoardCISLnatural capital accountingPrince of Wales Corporate Leaers GroupClientEarthRE100

Pennsylvania Man Convicted of Kidnapping Two Women While Fleeing Scene of Retail Theft

Loss Prevention Media -

A Dauphin County, Pennsylvania, man was convicted of all charges stemming from a September 2016 incident in which he stole several items from a Walmart and abducted two women while fleeing from the store’s loss prevention associates. A  jury found Michael Ortiz guilty of kidnapping, robbery, unlawful restraint, terroristic threats and retail theft, according to the District Attorney’s Office. The incident occurred on Sept. 30, 2016. According to evidence presented at trial, Ortiz loaded a shopping cart with several items, concealing them in plastic bags he had brought, and exited by pushing the cart through an unattended checkout aisle. As he was about to leave the store, Ortiz was confronted by a loss prevention associate who had been watching him over the store’s surveillance system. Ortiz left the cart and ran.

As he fled across the parking lot, Ortiz spotted a car with two women inside. The women had just finished loading their purchases into the car. Ortiz jumped in the car’s back seat and ordered the women to drive him away, pretending that he had a gun and threatening to kill them if they did not comply. When the car stopped at a red light, the woman in the passenger seat removed a legally concealed handgun, pointed it Ortiz, and ordered him out of the car. Ortiz grabbed the weapon and attempted to get it away from the woman, but she overpowered him and fired a shot to let him know the gun was real. Ortiz then fled. He turned himself in to police a day later. Ortiz is scheduled to be sentenced on February 2, 2018. [Source: Fox43 News]

The post Pennsylvania Man Convicted of Kidnapping Two Women While Fleeing Scene of Retail Theft appeared first on LPM.

Day 12 of 31 Days to a More Effective Compliance Program-Financial Incentives for Compliance

FCPA Compliance & Ethics -

One of the areas that many companies have not paid as much attention to in their compliance programs is compensation. However, the DOJ and SEC have long made clear that they view monetary structure for compensation, rewarding those employees who do business in compliance with their employer’s compliance program, as one of the ways to [...]

The post Day 12 of 31 Days to a More Effective Compliance Program-Financial Incentives for Compliance appeared first on Compliance Report.

‘Together Rainforest Alliance and UTZ will be a more powerful force for positive change’

Ethical Corporation Feeds -

January 2018 marks an auspicious beginning for the Rainforest Alliance and UTZ, which have just formally merged into a new organisation that carries forth the Rainforest Alliance name. The new Rainforest Alliance has a bold and ambitious goal: to accelerate and scale up our work to tackle today’s most urgent challenges: climate change, social inequity, rural poverty, and biodiversity loss.

Image: Channels: Supply ChainsTags: biodiversityclimate changeSDGspovertyclimate-smart agricultureHuman rightsIndigenous PeopleGlobal Living Wage CoalitionMarsNestléCargillLiptonPatagonia

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