I am pleased to announce a new podcast on the Compliance Podcast Net. Scott Moritz and the team at FTI have premiere Fraud Eats Strategy!  Check it out and learn about crime families, penny stock boiler rooms, international money launderers, narco-trafficker,  oligarchs, dictators, warlords, kleptocrats and what YOU need to be concerned about in your organization. Find Fraud Eats Strategy and a whole host of other great compliance shows on the Compliance Podcast Network! Moritz is a retired FBI Special Agent and long time player in the compliance space. I have been on him for sometime to start a podcast from his own unique perspective and he has finally done so.

Moritz is a leading authority on white-collar crime, anti-corruption, and in the evaluation, design, remediation, implementation, and administration of corporate compliance programs, codes of conduct. He is also considered an authority in the establishment, training, and oversight of the investigative protocols carried out by financial intelligence, corporate security, and internal audit units. During his time at the FBI he focused on white-collar crime, domestic and international corruption and racketeering matters including numerous investigations of organized crime’s control over private sanitation.

There’s a place where True Crime meets Compliance, and its name is Fraud Eats Strategy. Check out this new show by Scott Moritz of FTI consulting, and catch all the episodes, notes, resources and more on the Compliance Podcast Network! We’d love to hear what you think of the show, and we’d love it even more if you shared it with a friend, colleague or that one guy you think might be a secret oligarch.

In this first episode of Fraud Eats Strategy with Scott Moritz, he speaks to former Enron Whistleblower Sherron Watkins about the many red flags that were ignored, the ill-fated board decisions and the wide-ranging complicity that led to Enron’s implosion. Sherron’s memo to former Enron leadership warned of the accounting irregularities that would cause the company to “implode in a wave of accounting scandals” and sparked what is now one of the biggest fraud and misconduct cases in American history.