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Proceeds of Crime and Money Laundering: Includes Analysis of Civil Forfeiture and Terrorist Financing Legislation (ProView online only)
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The globalization of world economies, the transnational nature of organized crime, the events of September 11, 2001, and the proliferation of international organizations seeking to curb money laundering and terrorist financing, have combined to dramatically affect proceeds of crime. Proceeds of Crime and Money Laundering: Includes Analysis of Civil Forfeiture and Terrorist Financing Legislation comprehensively and clearly describes the law and legislative framework relating to the forfeiture of the proceeds of crime. Money laundering, terrorist financing, special search warrants, restraint orders, forfeitures after conviction and without conviction, tracing, the review and expiry of warrants and orders, the use of income tax information, the requirement to keep records and international co-operation are some of the important topics addressed. Appendices include extracts of relevant legislation. Thomson Reuters ProView™ The eBook version of this publication is available through your web browser, or can be downloaded to your desktop or laptop (Windows and Mac), iPad, or Android tablet. Visit to learn more and to see the complete collection of ProView ebooks.
About the Author
Born in Vancouver and raised in Halifax, Peter German graduated from Mount Allison University and the Faculty of Law at the University of New Brunswick. He later obtained graduate degrees in political science and law from Simon Fraser University and the University of British Columbia. Between 1981 and 1986 he practiced law with Hope Heinrich, of Prince George, BA including criminal defence and prosecution. Before attending law school and again after private practice, he was a member of the RCMP stationed in Saskatchewan, Newfoundland, Nova Scotia, Ontario and BC.

The author is an adjunct professor in the Faculty of Law, University of British Columbia, and the Department of Criminology & Criminal Justice at the University of the Fraser Valley. In addition, he has lectured widely, in Canada and abroad, on commercial crime and proceeds of crime matters. He is a member of the BC and Ontario Bars. In 2010 he received his PhD from the School of Advanced Study (The Institute of Advanced Legal Studies) at the University of London.