The NYU Program on Corporate Compliance and Enforcement, directed by Professors Jennifer Arlen '86 and Geoffrey Miller, promotes research on the effective enforcement of legal rules and on methods and strategies for enhancing compliance with applicable standards. Each year, three students are accepted into the program, which enables students to gain unparalleled expertise in this area, both through courses and through access to leading practitioners. No other leading law school offers the same depth and breadth of courses by full-time faculty in this area.
2014-15 Student Fellows
- Timothy Sprague '15
Each year, the program sponsors conferences designed to bring together leading academics, judges, and enforcement officials. Upcoming events include:
September 17, 2014
US Attorney General Eric Holder on Corporate Crime and Compliance
The NYU Program on Corporate Compliance and Enforcement and the Milbank Tweed Forum will co-sponsor an address by US Attorney General Eric Holder on "Corporate Crime and Compliance." Find out more.
April 17-18, 2015
Conference on Corporate Crime and Financial Misdealing
An interdisciplinary conference involving scholars from law, business, sociology, economics, and psychology who will present original papers on corporate crime and securities fraud. The papers will be published in the Research Handbook on Corporate Crime and Financial Misdealing (Jennifer Arlen ed., Edward Elgar Press). Conference participants include: Jennifer Arlen, Cindy Alexander, Miriam Baer, Samuel Buell, Stephen Choi, Mark Cohen, Kevin Davis, David Engstrom, Brandon Garrett, Vic Khanna, Michael Klausner, Geoffrey Miller, Adam Pritchard, Sally Simpson, Matthew Stephenson, and Tom Tyler. Conference Organizer: Jennifer Arlen.
May 8, 2015
Compliance Beyond the Firm
This conference will bring together leaders in the compliance world -- compliance officials, general counsels, government officials, and prominent academics -- to consider the implications of compliance functions that extend beyond the borders of the firm. Examples include supply and distribution chain issues, enforcement of sanctions regimes, enforcement of tax regulations, monitoring and surveillance of vendors, and the use of agents and other business partners in foreign countries.