Every compliance program plays to two audiences. One is your people: is it effective in reaching them and preventing violations. The second is the government: is your program credible and will it convince enforcers to give you credit for your compliance work. There is quite a bit of guidance about compliance programs out there, from governments and from the private sector. Drawing from parts of these that have not received enough attention among companies, and adding points that are essential yet not fully recognized even in the government standards, this article offers ten questions to ask yourself, to see if you have caught important points that can determine the success of your compliance efforts in the antitrust/competition law area.

By Joseph E. Murphy [1]

 

Every compliance program plays to two audiences. One is your people: is it effective in reaching them and preventing violations. The second is the government: is your program credible and will it convince enforcers to give you credit for your compliance work.

There is abundant guidance about compliance programs available, both from governments and the private sector. Drawing from parts of these that have not received enough attention among companies, and adding points that are essential yet not fully recognized even in the government standards, this article offers ten questions to ask yourself, to see if you have caught important points that can determine the success of your compliance efforts in the antit

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