An expert analysis of the law and procedure relating to federal criminal cases handled by the IRS and DOJ, addressing the pragmatic and strategic challenges at every stage of litigation
Main Volume Information
The increase in the scope and complexity of criminal cases handled by the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) and federal prosecutors of the Department of Justice (DOJ) has magnified the need for an examination of the current law, procedure, and practical considerations regarding such cases. Criminal Tax, Money Laundering, and Bank Secrecy Act Litigation provides the critical analysis practitioners need when defending against a federal criminal case pursued by the IRS and DOJ. Covering the entire length of a case from beginning to end, the treatise discusses in detail the entire panoply of complex legal, factual, logistical, and tactical issues raised by such litigation.
Written by a lawyer who has served as both a prosecutor and defense attorney, this treatise provides a comprehensive and current overview of the law and procedure for IRS criminal cases, including investigations, indictment, pretrial practice, plea agreements, trial, and sentencing. This treatise describes how a tax or currency matter that began as a civil issue can turn into a criminal case, as well as the elaborate process for approval or rejection of a proposed tax prosecution. The insights provided in Criminal Tax, Money Laundering, and Bank Secrecy Act Litigation are relevant not to only a wide variety of lawyers such as defense attorneys and corporate counsel, but also to financial institutions, business and tax professionals, and federal government agencies.
The 2012 Cumulative Supplement includes discussion of:
2010/1,712 pp. Hardcover/Order #9044P
2012/600 pp. Softcover/ISBN 9781617460449/Order #2044
About the AuthorPeter D. Hardy is principal in the Philadelphia office of the law firm of Post & Schell PC, where he is part of its national White Collar Defense, Compliance & Risk Management Practice Group. He is a former criminal prosecutor at the Criminal Enforcement Section of the Tax Division of the Department of Justice in Washington, DC, and at the U.S. Attorney’s Office in the Eastern District of Pennsylvania.
Peter D. Hardy, Author
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