This guidance provides government entities with an understanding of the risks involved when using URLs in SMS communications, key principles to consider if it is absolutely necessary to use a URL in SMS communication and importance of a considered and consistent approach to the use of URLs by all government entities.
The current report presents the information about the most harmful internal and external frauds committed against the Commonwealth in 2018–19, compared with those reported in 2016–17 and 2017–18. Data came from finalised fraud investigations that were reported by Commonwealth entities in response to the Australian Institute of Criminology’s annual fraud census.
This Statistical Report presents the findings of the most recent annual census of fraud against Commonwealth entities and the measures taken to prevent fraud. It highlights the substantial cost of fraud to the Commonwealth, from both internal and external sources targeting Commonwealth monies or resources.
The Anti-Fraud Playbook provides best practice and tools for implementing, benchmarking and improving fraud risk management programs. It contains easy-to-use, actionable guidance, as well as key questions, checklists and insights.
This research shows that fraud is a key concern for corporate Australia in the COVID-19 remote working environment. These findings come from a KPMG survey into major companies and government sector organisations just weeks into the coronavirus pandemic.
This study uses interviews with serious workplace fraudsters to examine enablers of sustained offending. AIC present coping strategies offenders use to manage strain and sustain offending. AIC highlight that while rationalisation is germane for first-time offending, coping may be a more useful construct for understanding how offending is sustained over time
This guide helps public bodies to improve fraud management and increase fraud awareness using artificial intelligence. It combines learnings of representatives of the International Public Sector Fraud Forum.
The Trusted Digital Identity Framework is a set of rules and standards that make sure there is a safe, secure, consistent and reliable use of online government services. All accredited members of the digital identity federation must follow the framework. It consists of 19 documents, including the Fraud Control Requirements.
While there is growing awareness of the danger of economic crime, few companies are fully aware of the individual risks they face. This report aims to fill this awareness gap. It explores fraud risks facing companies and provides practical advice on how to minimise these risks.
This aim of this EY survey was to understand the effectiveness of existing fraud prevention efforts and increased government enforcement. Between October 2017 and February 2018, EY interviewed 2550 executives from 55 countries and territories. The interviews showed that fraud and corruption in business is an ongoing concern.
This research looks at the economic scale of identity crime and identity misuse targeting Australian businesses. It contains estimates of the direct and indirect costs of identity crime and misuse on affected businesses.
The Protective Security Policy Framework is designed to help entities to identify their security risk tolerance, achieve mandatory requirements for protective security and develop an appropriate security culture to meet business goals.
This framework outlines the Australian Government's requirements for fraud control. The three key documents in the Framework are the Fraud Rule, Fraud Policy and Fraud Guidance. It requires that government entities put in place a comprehensive fraud control program that covers prevention, detection, investigation and reporting strategies.