White Collar and Corporate Crime Experts
Nyman Gibson Miralis are experts in assisting companies and individuals who are the subject of white collar and corporate crime investigations.
We specialise in matters such as complex fraud, domestic and foreign bribery, insider trading, embezzlement, taxation offences, money laundering and other dishonesty related offences which may be prosecuted by the Australian Tax Office (ATO), the Independent Commission Against Corruption (ICAC), the Australian Securities and Investment Commission (ASIC), the Commonwealth DPP (CDPP), the Australian Transaction Reports and Analysis Centre (AUSTRAC), the State Police and Australian Federal Police (AFP).
Our lawyers have expert knowledge of the substantive laws under which these agencies operate, and the practice and procedure of investigations and prosecutions.
Complex International White Collar Crime Investigations
Complex white collar crime investigations are becoming increasingly international. They often raise issues concerning which jurisdiction the offence was committed in, which laws will apply to the investigation and prosecution and what the legal rights are of those being investigated. It is therefore important to obtain expert legal advice as early as possible.
Nyman Gibson Miralis has been involved in some of the most significant criminal litigation relating to cross-border corporate crime in Australia and we can provide strategic advice for both domestic and international investigations, including responding to regulators, law enforcement and prosecutors.
We are widely recognised as experts in transnational criminal law including white collar crimes such as money laundering, tax evasion, bribery and corruption, and have acted and advised in investigations involving the USA, Hong Kong, Singapore, China, Cambodia, Cyprus, Russia, New Zealand, South Korea, and Europe, where there has been an Australian connection. We also have specialist capabilities in Interpol Red Notices, Mutual Assistance Law and Extradition.
We are experiencing times of increased legislative and policy reform in the areas of corporate crime and global investigations. Phillip Gibson and Dennis Miralis outline some of the key considerations in the Australian chapter of The Law Review’s International Investigations Review.