Investigation and Prevention of Financial Crime: Knowledge Management, Intelligence Strategy and Executive Leadership

Investigation and Prevention of Financial Crime: Knowledge Management, Intelligence Strategy and Executive Leadership

by Petter Gottschalk

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Overview

Petter Gottschalk considers how, in some competitive environments, goals can 'legitimise' all kinds of means, and how culture can exert a role in relation to what is seen as acceptable or unacceptable behaviour by individuals. In Investigation and Prevention of Financial Crime he provides expert advice about strategies for the use of intelligence to combat financial crime. The uniqueness of his approach to the subject lies in the way he is able to explain intelligence and intelligence processes in the wider context of knowledge and knowledge management. The numerous case studies throughout the book illustrate the 'policing' of financial crime from an intelligence, knowledge management and systems perspective.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781409460077
Publisher: Ashgate Publishing Ltd
Publication date: 08/28/2012
Sold by: Barnes & Noble
Format: NOOK Book
File size: 3 MB

About the Author

Professor Petter Gottschalk gained the degrees of Master of Business Administration at the University of Berlin and Master of Science at Dartmouth College and Massachusetts Institute of Technology, in the USA. His Doctorate in Business Administration was gained at Brunel University in the UK. Petter Gottschalk is currently Professor of Information Systems and Knowledge Management at the Norwegian School of Management in Oslo. He is also a lecturer and supervisor at the Norwegian Police University College, where he teaches executive classes on knowledge management in policing, intelligence strategy, and policing organized crime. His current research is into knowledge sharing in police investigations, and police misconduct. Professor Gottschalk spent five years in business, at Managing Director level, in IT related industries.

Table of Contents

Contents: Introduction; Financial crime categories; Knowledge management; Intelligence sources; Information systems; Intelligence strategy; Regulation and response; Investigating financial crime; Executive leadership; Prevention strategy; Corporate social responsibility; Information technology strategy; Applying investigative knowledge; Conclusion; References; Index.


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