Compliance and Crisis Management

Mitrani, Caballero & Ruiz Moreno’s Compliance and Crisis Management practice has a renowned and longstanding experience in providing comprehensive advice to help client’s audit committees, board of directors and compliance officers anticipate, manage and resolve corporate crisis scenarios, including both pre-incident advice in preparation for a crisis and post incident advice, including on investigations, interaction with government authorities, disclosure issues, relationship management with stakeholders, auditors, customers and suppliers, design and implementation of appropriate remedies and investor litigation management.

This practice area's team is dedicated to developing measures and procedures to prevent, detect and combat fraud, ethical misconduct, and other violations of laws and regulations governing corporate activity. Our professionals also provide compliance due diligence and assist clients in internal and external corporate investigations in different business sectors. The firm has conducted or participated in multiple independent investigations involving insider trading, corporate and tax fraud, money laundering, antitrust, public corruption, and government contracting issues. The firm also assists clients in assessing and handling self-reporting issues, navigating through administrative, civil and criminal investigations or proceedings before public bodies, and developing and implementing compliance policies, plans and training programs.


  • Argentina: A Legal Toolbox for an Unprecedented Crisis

    Argentina presents multiple crisis scenarios. These include high inflation rates (with the ever-present risk of hyperinflation), a steep reduction in economic activity as a result of the pandemic and the lockdown measures adopted by the government and, finally, a significant part of the population crossing the line into poverty. A great number of companies may have already entered ‘survival’ mode. Many others are in the process of failing and putting an abrupt end to their activities, not all in an orderly fashion. Government aid for those who can procure it may ultimately prove insufficient.
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