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The financial cost of fraud: what data from around the world shows

Research output: Book/ReportCommissioned report

Standard

The financial cost of fraud : what data from around the world shows. / Gee, Jim; Button, Mark; Brooks, Graham.

Milton Keynes : MacIntyre Hudson, 2009. 15 p.

Research output: Book/ReportCommissioned report

Harvard

Gee, J, Button, M & Brooks, G 2009, The financial cost of fraud: what data from around the world shows. MacIntyre Hudson, Milton Keynes.

APA

Vancouver

Gee J, Button M, Brooks G. The financial cost of fraud: what data from around the world shows. Milton Keynes: MacIntyre Hudson, 2009. 15 p.

Author

Gee, Jim ; Button, Mark ; Brooks, Graham. / The financial cost of fraud : what data from around the world shows. Milton Keynes : MacIntyre Hudson, 2009. 15 p.

Bibtex

@book{dbc840157b104b5b9265bc38c21790b8,
title = "The financial cost of fraud: what data from around the world shows",
abstract = "The report doesn{\textquoteright}t just look at detected fraud or the individual cases which have come to light and been prosecuted. Because there is no crime which has a 100% detection rate, adding together detected fraud significantly underestimates the extent of the problem. It is also the case that if detected fraud losses go up, does that mean that there is more fraud or that there has been better detection; equally, if detected fraud losses fall, does that mean that there is less fraud or worse detection?",
author = "Jim Gee and Mark Button and Graham Brooks",
note = "Institution: University of Portsmouth. Department: Institute of Criminal Justice Studies.",
year = "2009",
language = "English",
publisher = "MacIntyre Hudson",

}

RIS

TY - BOOK

T1 - The financial cost of fraud

T2 - what data from around the world shows

AU - Gee, Jim

AU - Button, Mark

AU - Brooks, Graham

N1 - Institution: University of Portsmouth. Department: Institute of Criminal Justice Studies.

PY - 2009

Y1 - 2009

N2 - The report doesn’t just look at detected fraud or the individual cases which have come to light and been prosecuted. Because there is no crime which has a 100% detection rate, adding together detected fraud significantly underestimates the extent of the problem. It is also the case that if detected fraud losses go up, does that mean that there is more fraud or that there has been better detection; equally, if detected fraud losses fall, does that mean that there is less fraud or worse detection?

AB - The report doesn’t just look at detected fraud or the individual cases which have come to light and been prosecuted. Because there is no crime which has a 100% detection rate, adding together detected fraud significantly underestimates the extent of the problem. It is also the case that if detected fraud losses go up, does that mean that there is more fraud or that there has been better detection; equally, if detected fraud losses fall, does that mean that there is less fraud or worse detection?

M3 - Commissioned report

BT - The financial cost of fraud

PB - MacIntyre Hudson

CY - Milton Keynes

ER -

ID: 1926028