Everydlife Barefoot Quick Dry Water 9319 for Shoes Aqua for Men, Aqua Socks Swim Shoes with Drainage Holes for Women Yoga Beach Red 8cef44b
polyester ?Everydlife New Design Water Shoes Material:92% polyester, 8% spandex+ Anti-slip rubber sole. ?Quick-Dry -- The water socks are ultra-lightweight. You don\u2019t even feel anything but only freedom and comforts. Top-of-the-line neoprene material is stretchy, breathable and retains shape for low maintenance wear.Occasion -- Beach, swimming, pool, yoga, pilates, weight training, wake-boarding, sailing, parasailing, boating, kayaking, windsurfing, cycling jogging, walking, fishing, beach volleyball, garden, lawn, car-washing and driving. ?VARIOUS SIZE AVAILABLE -- Some are designing multiple versions to fit different feet. Men and women size are available. Measure your foot and choose the suitable size according to the size chart. ?BREATHABLE & FITNESS -- Breathable and smooth fabrics gives you a comfortable and free wearing experience. Like socks, flexible and comfortable. Stretchy material makes the water skin shoes easy to wear and take off and do any water activities comfortably. Our diving scuba socks are durable diving socks offering warmth and protection without compromising comfort. ?RUBBER OUTSOLE & INSOLE FOOT SAFETY -- Wearable, anti-slippery, and top-quality rubber sole, which creates a cooler and healthier shoe environment, quick-dry, super comfortable during water sports. The socks\u2019 insoles give your feet softer touch. Perfect for protecting your feet from cut, puncture, scratch, and cold water while snorkeling, diving, kayaking, boating, walking along the beach and other water sports.
Foreign Corrupt Practices Act appeals are not as rare as Halley’s Comet, but nevertheless rare. Thus, when an FCPA appeal occurs and an appellate court is presented with the opportunity to construe the law, almost be definition, it is a big deal.
As highlighted in this prior post, in July 2017 after a long trial a federal jury convicted Ng Lap Seng of two counts of violating the FCPA, one count of paying bribes and gratuities, one count of money laundering and two counts of conspiracy “for his role in a scheme to bribe United Nations ambassadors to obtain support to build a conference center in Macau that would host, among other events, the annual United Nations Global South-South Development Expo.” Thereafter, Seng was sentenced to 48 months in prison and three years of supervised release. In addition, Seng was ordered to pay a $1 million fine, $302, 977 in restitution to the United Nations and the judge also ordered a forfeiture money judgment of $1.5 million. Continue Reading
First, it was BNY Mellon Corp. in August 2015 for $14.8 million (see here and here for prior posts). Then, it was Qualcomm in March 2016 for $7.5 million (see here and here for prior posts). Then, it was JPMorgan in November 2016 for $202.6 million (see here, here, and here for prior posts).
Next up in Foreign Corrupt Practices Act enforcement actions (mostly targeting the financial services industry) focusing, in whole or in part, on internship and hiring practices being a form of bribery is Credit Suisse as the DOJ and SEC officially announced today (see here and here) the expected enforcement action (see here).
If you were wondering whether this “scurrilous and hypocritical” form of FCPA enforcement action (as stated by a former SEC Chairman see here) would carry forward to the Trump administration, you now have the answer.