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ICA International Advanced Certificate in Anti Money Laundering

Brak zgodności działania firmy z wymogami przeciwdziałania praniu pieniędzy / AML może wpłynąć znacząco na pogorszenie reputacji firmy jak  również obciążyć organizację znaczącymi karami. Dlatego szkolenie na najwyższym poziomie skierowane do profesjonalistów AML jest niezbędne. Międzynarodowe kwalifikacje ICA w zakresie przeciwdziałania praniu brudnych pieniędzy są przystosowane do wszystkich poziomów wiedzy i doświadczenia.
 

Certyfikat ICA w zakresie przeciwdziałania praniu brudnych pieniędzy


Kurs w zakresie AML i spełnia wymogi regulacyjne dla zweryfikowania wiedzy całego zespołu w zakresie odpowiedzialności w obszarze AML i idealnie sprawdzi się w formie szkolenia wewnętrznego, dzięki czemu będzie dostosowany do potrzeb Twojej organizacji. 

Program:

Module 1: What are the Money Laundering, Terrorist Financing and Sanctions Risks that must be Managed?

  1. What is money laundering?
      • What role can the financial sector play?
      • How is money laundered?
      • A modern assessment of money laundering.
      • The money laundering offences.
      • The links between money laundering and corruption.
      • Money laundering and tax evasion.
      • Why is money laundering prevention important?
  2. Terrorist financing.
      • What is terrorist financing?
      • How is terrorism financed?
      • What is an alternative remittance system?
  3. Financial and economic sanctions.
      • What are sanctions?
      • Why are sanctions important?
      • United Nations Sanctions Framework.
      • Regional sanctions.
      • US (OFAC) regime.
      • Country restrictions.
      • Local sanctions laws.
      • The cost of getting it wrong.
  4. Proliferation finance.
      • Dual-use items.
      • The risks arising from proliferation financing.

Module 2: The International Bodies and Standard Setters.

  1. The role of the international bodies.
  2. Key international organisations.
      • The International Monetary Fund.
      • United Nations Global Programme against Money Laundering.
      • The World Bank.
      • The Financial Action Task Force.
      • The Basel Committee on Banking Supervision.
      • The European Commission and Council.
      • The Egmont Group.
      • The Wolfsberg Group.
      • Transparency International.
  3. The work of the international bodies and its relevance for AML practitioners.
      • FATF mutual evaluations.
      • Typologies and guidance.
      • The focus of transparency.

Module 3: National Legal and Regulatory Frameworks.

  1. The impact of the FATF standards and recommendations on domestic frameworks.
  2. US primary legislation and regulation.
      • Bank Secrecy Act 1970.
      • The PATRIOT Act.
      • Other related AML/CTF legislation.
      • Key US regulatory and law enforcement authorities.
      • Lessons from enforcement actions.
  3. United Kingdom.
      • Primary legislation: The Proceeds of Crime Act 2002.
      • Secondary legislation: The Money.
      • Laundering Regulations 2007.
      • Industry and professional guidance.
      • Financial Conduct Authority supervisory rules and enforcement.
      • Key UK law enforcement authorities.
      • The UK as a high-risk jurisdiction.
  4. Examples of other jurisdictions.
      • Singapore.
      • Hong Kong.
      • India.
      • United Arab Emirates.

Module 4: Taking an AML/CTF Risk-based Approach and Managing the Risks.

  1. What is an AML/CTF risk-based approach?
      • FATF guidance on the risk-based approach.
      • National risk assessments.
  2. Determining the risks.
      • Business risk assessments: organisations and operational risks.
      • Assessing sector risk.
      • Assessing product and service risk.
      • Customer risk.
      • Geographical risk.
      • Delivery channel risk.
  3. Management of AML/CTF risks.
      • Implementing a risk-based approach.
  4. Antimoney laundering roles and responsibilities within a financial services business.
      • The role of senior management.
      • The role of the money laundering reporting officer.
      • The MLCO/MLRO’s role in money laundering risk assessment.
      • Managing relationships with law enforcement agencies and regulators.
  5. Escalation to senior management.
  6. Exiting relationships.

Module 5: Initial and ‘Ongoing’ Customer Due Diligence (CDD).

  1. What is CDD?
      • The basic international standard.
      • Who is the customer and what is meant by the identification of beneficial owners?
  2. The risk-based approach to CDD.
      • The requirements of the international standards.
      • Practical application of the risk-based approach to CDD.
      • Risk-based CDD requirements for existing customers.
  3. Lower risk situations and simplified due diligence.
      • Exceptions made to guard against financial exclusion.
  4. Higher-risk situations and enhanced due diligence.
      • When is enhanced due diligence required?
      • What is enhanced due diligence?
      • Mandatory high-risk customers: PEPs.
      • Mandatory high-risk relationships: correspondent banking.
      • Other examples of high-risk situations.
      • Unacceptable relationships.
  5. The practical application of CDD.
      • Interpretation of the key CDD terminology.
      • CDD for specific risk situations.
  6. Identifying and verifying identity.
      • Who must be identified and why?
      • Electronic verification of identity.
      • Identifying and verifying the identity of corporate entities.
      • Beneficial ownership and complex structures.
      • Relying on third parties and accepting introduced business.
  7. The extent of additional information to be collected.
  8. "Ongoing CDD" and monitoring relationships.
      • Trigger event monitoring.
      • The challenges to be overcome.
  9. Testing the CDD process.

Module 6: Monitoring Activity and Transactions.

  1. The developing standards for monitoring transactions and activity.
      • Customer profiling and using CDD information for monitoring purposes.
      • Transaction records.
      • Monitoring processes adding value to the AML/CTF regime.
  2. Risk-based transaction monitoring and filtering framework.
      • Transaction monitoring programmes.
      • Automated transaction monitoring systems.
      • Escalation processes.
      • MI and exception reporting.
  3. Wire transfer requirements of the International Standards.
      • The EU Wire Transfer Regulation.
  4. Sanctions lists and screening.
      • Who should be screened?
      • Screening systems and controls.

Module 7: Recognising and Reporting.

  1. The international requirements.
  2. Currency transaction reporting.
      • The US dual reporting requirements.
  3. What is meant by suspicion and reasonable grounds to suspect?
      • The subjective test of suspicion.
      • Reasonable grounds to suspect; the objective test of suspicion.
  4. Setting reporting rules and parameters.
      • The issues for consideration.
      • Cross-border reporting obligations.
      • What constitutes suspicious activity?
  5. The SAR/STR process and its documentation.
      • Acknowledging an SAR/STR.
      • Reasons for reporting.
      • Making enquiries.
      • The MLCO/MLRO evaluation process.
      • Avoiding tipping off.
  6. Balancing the needs of law enforcement with breach of customer confidentiality.
      • The interface with data protection requirements.

Module 8: The Vulnerabilities of Specific Services and Products.

  1. Banking services.
      • Retail banking services.
      • Private banking.
  2. Correspondent banking.
  3. Lending and credit.
      • Credit/charge cards and stored-value cards.
      • Consumer finance.
      • Mortgage lending.
  4. International trade and trade finance.
      • Letters of credit.
  5. Foreign exchange and money transfer services.
      • Foreign exchange bureaux.
      • Money services businesses including alternative remittance systems.
  6. Trust and corporate service providers.
      • Corporate service providers.
      • Trustee services.
      • Tax evasion through offshore trusts and companies.
  7. Insurance.
      • Life insurance.
      • General insurance.
  8. The gaming sector.
  9. Internet payment systems and virtual currencies.
      • Risk factors within internet service providers.
      • Digital virtual currencies.

Polecamy ponadto:

Zaawansowany Certyfikat ICA w zakresie  zapobiegania praniu brudnych pieniędzy (UK i międzynarodowe)


Kwalifikacje te są ukierunkowane na osoby chcące rozpocząć międzynarodową karierę w zapobieganiu  praniu pieniędzy lub na osoby pracujące jako analityk AML. Kurs obejmuje otoczenie regulacyjne i skupiają się na praktycznej roli AML Oficera. Podczas kursu dowiesz się jak ważne jest dochowanie należytej staranności (CDD) i monitorowanie sankcji, jak również badanie ryzyka AML związanego z wschodzącymi sektorami przemysłu, takimi jak mobilne usługi finansowe i płatności elektroniczne.

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