Julie DiMauro | Contributing Editor
Julie DiMauro is a senior reporter at Global Relay in NYC. She is an adjunct professor at Fordham and Seattle Universities, a co-chair of the Financial Women’s Association’s Corporate Governance Committee, a contributing editor of the FCPA Blog, and an attorney.
She can be reached at on Twitter @Julie_DiMauro.
New DOJ policies about messaging apps bolster compliance standing, strengthen firm’s defenses
Earlier this month, the FCPA Blog published a post by Billy Jacobson about new Department of Justice (DOJ) policies regarding communications made via messaging apps
When should corporate victims of cybercrime call the FBI?
The cybersecurity landscape in all respects — from the threats posed to the methods used to counter them, plus the regulatory requirements about how to
New standards emerge for cybersecurity compliance
Data breaches and privacy compromises make everyone look bad: No matter how sophisticated the attacker, the company on the receiving end of such intrusions always
Compliance is even more important when no one is watching
Most of us feel like we are in Teams and Zoom calls all day long, so it might sound silly if I talk about those
Lost in translation: Understanding the FCPA in a global, virtual world
Looking back, I guess you could say any predictions that FCPA prosecutions would go by the wayside over the last four years were incorrect, as
FINRA’s important guidance on ‘gifts and entertainment’ in the age of remote work
Remote work isn’t so temporary after all, as businesses think about new work-from-home arrangements amid the Covid-19 pandemic, accelerating an already emerging trend. But rules
Sleaze in the Cinema: HBO’s Bad Education is all good
I just watched the new HBO drama Bad Education, and I highly recommend it.
Just how much pressure are compliance officers under?
The new Hogan Lovells’ Steering the Course II report examines the approaches, concerns, and regional differences of multinational corporations across the globe as they tackle
Enforcement Alert: ‘Little frauds’ are the feds’ new focus
With the U.S. government encouraging businesses to earn cooperation credit at the penalty phase of enforcement actions through the “naming of names” at the onset
Have you noticed? Top executives are more accountable than ever
We’ve seen in the past few years more CEOs stepping down for displays of poor conduct, bad judgment, and even a disregard for taking misconduct seriously enough. Travis Kalanick at Uber, Roger Ailes at Fox News, Dov Charney at American Apparel, and Harvey Weinstein at The Weinstein Company are among them.