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dc.contributor.authorAbdul Hamid, Baharom-
dc.date.accessioned2016-06-06-
dc.date.accessioned2016-07-25T17:30:17Z-
dc.date.available2016-06-06-
dc.date.available2016-07-25T17:30:17Z-
dc.date.issued2015-07-01-
dc.identifier.citationAbdul Hamid, Baharom. (2015). Economic crime: blown out of proportion or a real treat? Asian Legal Business, (July 2015). Retrieved from https://issuu.com/asianlegalbusiness/docs/alb_jul_2015-
dc.identifier.issn0219-6875-
dc.identifier.urihttps://ikr.inceif.org/handle/INCEIF/1243-
dc.description.abstractThere is ambiguity in defining economic crime or sometimes referred to as white collar crime or finance crime. The general notion refers to economic crimes as illegal acts in which offenders' principal motivation appears to be economic gain. However, is it possible to conclude on the offenders' motivation merely by observing the criminal act? Another school of thought claims that economic crimes are illegal acts that successfully provide offenders with an economic return or for which victims incur an economic cost.-
dc.languageEnglish-
dc.language.isoen-
dc.publisherThomson Reuters-
dc.rights2015. Thomson Reuters-
dc.sourceCRP-
dc.subjectEconomic crime-
dc.subjectWhite collar crime-
dc.subjectFinance crime-
dc.subjectIllegal acts-
dc.titleEconomic crime: blown out of proportion or a real treat?-
dc.typeIndustry Article-
ikr.topic.maintopicShariah-
ikr.topic.subtopicShariah::Maqasid of Shariah-
dc.date.disclosure2016-06-10-
ikr.doctypeScholarly publication-
ikr.docurlhttps://issuu.com/asianlegalbusiness/docs/alb_jul_2015-
Appears in Collections:Industry Article


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  • Full metadata record
    DC FieldValueLanguage
    dc.contributor.authorAbdul Hamid, Baharom-
    dc.date.accessioned2016-06-06-
    dc.date.accessioned2016-07-25T17:30:17Z-
    dc.date.available2016-06-06-
    dc.date.available2016-07-25T17:30:17Z-
    dc.date.issued2015-07-01-
    dc.identifier.citationAbdul Hamid, Baharom. (2015). Economic crime: blown out of proportion or a real treat? Asian Legal Business, (July 2015). Retrieved from https://issuu.com/asianlegalbusiness/docs/alb_jul_2015-
    dc.identifier.issn0219-6875-
    dc.identifier.urihttps://ikr.inceif.org/handle/INCEIF/1243-
    dc.description.abstractThere is ambiguity in defining economic crime or sometimes referred to as white collar crime or finance crime. The general notion refers to economic crimes as illegal acts in which offenders' principal motivation appears to be economic gain. However, is it possible to conclude on the offenders' motivation merely by observing the criminal act? Another school of thought claims that economic crimes are illegal acts that successfully provide offenders with an economic return or for which victims incur an economic cost.-
    dc.languageEnglish-
    dc.language.isoen-
    dc.publisherThomson Reuters-
    dc.rights2015. Thomson Reuters-
    dc.sourceCRP-
    dc.subjectEconomic crime-
    dc.subjectWhite collar crime-
    dc.subjectFinance crime-
    dc.subjectIllegal acts-
    dc.titleEconomic crime: blown out of proportion or a real treat?-
    dc.typeIndustry Article-
    ikr.topic.maintopicShariah-
    ikr.topic.subtopicShariah::Maqasid of Shariah-
    dc.date.disclosure2016-06-10-
    ikr.doctypeScholarly publication-
    ikr.docurlhttps://issuu.com/asianlegalbusiness/docs/alb_jul_2015-
    Appears in Collections:Industry Article


  • economic_crime_blown_out_proportion_real_threat_baharom_2...
    • Size : 217,18 kB

    • Format : Adobe PDF

    • View : 
    • Download :