Now that the compliance community has had a few months to digest the requirements of ISO 37001—the first internationally recognized and certifiable anti-bribery minimum standards program—some common questions have emerged. Foremost among them: What is the value in getting ISO 37001-certified? Who is going to provide certification? What considerations should go into choosing a certification body?
Answers to those questions and more were discussed last week in a webcast sponsored by KPMG to delve further into what is going to be “an increasingly hot topic in the months ahead,” said Gary Giampetruzzi, a partner at law firm Paul Hastings.
In October 2016, the International Organization for Standardization (ISO)—an independent, non-governmental group with a membership of 162 national standard-setting bodies—published the final version of ISO 37001. The standard is designed to help all organizations—public... To get the full story, subscribe now.