´╗┐´╗┐Resource Alert: Real-world compliance training video from Mastercard
Tuesday, September 19, 2017 at 8:08AM
Richard Bistrong in Mastercard, Training

Companies often ask me to record video for internal training. They want real-world stories of corruption and commerce which they can embed into an existing on-line anti-bribery compliance training.

Mastercard took that to a new level when they engaged a production company to depict chapters of my own FCPA violations, eventual guilty plea, and my sentencing to fourteen and a half months in prison.

An anti-bribery training film based on that Mastercard production is now available for short and long term licensing from Front-Line Anti-Bribery LLC in association with Mastercard.

It's designed for use by any company in any industry, and in any location.

The 11-minute video is narrated by Keith Slotter, former chief of the FBI’s Global Financial Crimes Program.

This isn't "what if" training but "what happens" training.

Karen Griffin, executive vice president and chief compliance officer at Mastercard, said: “We recognized the need to move beyond the traditional classroom exercise to help our teams understand the potential impact of bribery and compliance events."

“Richard’s story delivered just that and we’re looking at ways to continue to build on this film to continue to reinforce other learning moments,” Griffin said.

It was an honor to work with Mastercard on this production. And it's an honor to bring the video to the wider compliance community.

Here's the one minute trailer:

To request a demo of the full eleven-minute video or a licensing fee schedule, please click here.

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Richard Bistrong is a contributing editor of the FCPA Blog and CEO of Front-Line Anti-Bribery LLC. In 2010 he pleaded guilty to a conspiracy to violate the FCPA and served fourteen-and-a-half months at a U.S. federal prison camp. He was named to Compliance Week's list of Top Minds in 2017 and was one of Ethisphere's 100 Most Influential in Business Ethics in 2015.

Article originally appeared on The FCPA Blog (http://www.fcpablog.com/).
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