Tuesday, June 25 | 1:50-3:05 PM
CPE Credit: 1.5
Recommended Prerequisite: None
Field of Study: Specialized Knowledge
Civil courts throughout the U.S. have used a range of tracing methodologies to identify commingled property when identification is not feasible. Contrary to what the name suggests, certain tracing methodologies do not permit practitioners to separate out untainted funds from tainted ones, or to follow the progress of a specific deposit from one account to another. Rather, these methodologies offer an equitable substitute for this difficult task. This session will explain the mechanics of equitable tracing methodologies and why the courts use one method over another.
You Will Learn How To:
Jason Wright conducts forensic accounting, complex commercial litigation, Foreign Corrupt Practices Act, intellectual property damages, royalty audits and regulatory engagements involving publicly held and private companies as well as municipalities and government entities. He has significant experience providing business and financial advice to trial lawyers, in-house counsel, audit committees and stakeholders throughout the dispute process in both domestic and international contexts. He has also provided testimony in federal and state court as well as during mediation. Wright has performed numerous complex financial analyses and has directly participated in several large-scale investigations. Wright has assisted named corporate compliance monitors in their duties under settlement agreements with various regulatory agencies and evaluated the ability of a large multinational corporation to pay a multi-billion dollar settlement fine. Wright is a member the Association of Certified Fraud Examiners, Candidate Affiliate Member of the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants, American Bankruptcy Institute, Chicago Bar Association, American Bar Association and Federal Bar Association.
Marylee Robinson specializes in providing expert testimony and litigation consulting services, and she has extensive experience providing fraud and forensic accounting services in white-collar crime cases with an emphasis on matters involving the analysis of voluminous documents and data. Her fraud and forensic accounting experience includes assistance to the Department of Justice in a series of investigations of corporate executives indicted for white-collar crimes in both the banking and health care industries. Robinson is frequently involved in the analysis and summarization of government payer healthcare claims as well as the summarization of the bank account activity of potential targets and/or defendants. Such analysis has been used to support money laundering and wire count charges in federal court as well as to assist in sentencing and forfeiture efforts. Robinson has been retained as an expert in multiple matters and has provided testimony in federal court. Robinson is a member of the Association of Certified Fraud Examiners, American Bar Association Section of Litigation Expert Witnesses Committee, American Institute of Certified Public Accountants, International Women’s Insolvency & Restructuring Confederation (IWIRC), Greater Maryland and the Maryland Association of Certified Public Accountants.
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