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February |  2018


We don’t want you to miss out on what's new with ACFCS! That's why we're excited to share our monthly eNewsletter with you, ACFCS Access. The newsletter provides timely and informative financial crime news, training discounts, details on ACFCS events and more.

ACFCS Updates

ACFCS Updates and Improvements

We are continually working to improve and offer more training and professional development opportunities for you. We are pleased to launch our new AML 360 training product, an extensive, online training course built for the new reality of financial crime. The CFCS 2.0 Exam will also be launching in March 2018. The new exam has improved topics and questions, along with a plethora of new training materials to help you prepare. Stay tuned for big certification discounts and more details. >Learn more

Get Involved Locally with ACFCS  

Through education, training and networking, our ACFCS Chapters help to expand the global reach of ACFCS. Your chapter membership will connect you with financial crime professionals locally who wish to stay abreast of continuously changing financial crime trends and improve results in compliance, investigations and enforcement. Reach out to our Chapter Coordinator if you're interested in a board position for one of our chapters. >Learn More


Webinar: Q1 Finanical Crime Brief

Join us Friday, March 30, at 12:30 PM ET for a webinar presented by ACFCS.

From the finindings of a new Financial Secrecy Index to the $369 million penalty on Rabobank for AML violations, our Financial Crime 360 Quarterly Briefing brings you the latest in news, analysis and insights across the financial crime field. This session is eligible for 1.5 CFCS Credits. >Register Today

U.S. Must Capture Beneficial Ownership Data 

The United States Congress must take a leading role in requiring company formation agents, attorneys and other gatekeepers to capture beneficial ownership information at the creation stage to thwart criminals hiding behind anonymous, opaque ownership structures. As well, legislators may need new regulations to require virtual currency exchanges to implement more stringent customer identification provisions to tie real people to their unknown online monikers. >Read the Full Story