MEXICO UPDATE / U.S. and Mexican Anti-Corruption Enforcement in an Era of Uncertainty: Risks and Opportunity.
12 de enero de 2018 / Mexico Update Issue 51 January 2018 is a publication of Universidad Panamericana
Members of BGBG Law participated in Issue 51, January 2018 of the publication Mexico Update of the Universidad Panamericana.
By John Walsh, Rommy Flores, Sonia Fleury, WilmerHale, Carlos A. Bello & Noé Pascacio
Below a fragment of the article:
In 1977, the United States Congress passed the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act (“FCPA”), the first law seeking to govern business conduct of U.S. companies in foreign markets and with foreign government officials.1 Since then, the FCPA has become a cornerstone of U.S. anti-corruption enforcement efforts at home and abroad. From its inception, the FCPA was conceived of as a pioneering example of anti-corruption legislation that would “facilitate … an international solution” to the problem of corruption.2 And in fact, 46 jurisdictions around the world now implement comprehensive domestic anti-corruption regimes3—including Mexico.
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