Statistical Methods for Fighting Financial Crimes
Financial crimes affect millions of people every year and financial institutions must employ methods to protect themselves and their customers. The use of statistical methods to address these problems faces many challenges. Financial crimes are rare events that lead to extreme class imbalances. Criminals deliberately attempt to conceal the nature of their actions and quickly change their strategies over time, resulting in class overlap and concept drift. 
Notes from the Field: Observations in Working with the Forgotten Victims of Personal Financial Crimes
This paper focuses on the forgotten victims of financial crimes. It describes the scope and nature of financial crime, the impact of this type of crime, and the need for services to assist victims and their families. It further describes promising approaches to meeting the service needs of financial crime victims and ensuring equal access and protections to members of this underserved group. 
Financial crimes: the constant challenge of seeking effective prevention solutions
Financial market‐related crimes seem to continually increase in number as well as in the amount of illicit profits. This emerging situation has obliged governments and self‐regulated bodies to act aggressively on the issue. This paper provides a snapshot of the evolution timeline of financial crimes and discussion in support of the fight against this plague. 
The Pursuit of Good Governance and the Anti-Financial Corruption Blitz in Nigeria: A Study of the Economic and Financial Crimes Commission (EFCC) (2003-2016)
The study examines the extent to which the Economic and Financial Crimes Commission (EFCC) has been able to tackle financial corruption and its gangrenous effects in Nigeria between 2003 and 2016. The study relied on systematic qualitative content analysis of secondary sources of data, and the strain theory was adopted as the tool of analysis for the study. A cursory thrust into the political culture of corruption in Nigeria’s history revealed that even with the establishment of anti-graft agencies and legislations by the distinct administrations, financial corruption has, nevertheless, continued to wax stronger and escalate like wildfire. 
Organised Crime, Foreign Direct Investment and Economic Growth in Ghana
Aims: Ghana has put measures in place to increase its economic growth. It is established that a reduction in crime rate is a good impetus for growth. The study therefore investigated the relationship between organised crime, FDI and economic growth in Ghana.
Study Design: The study uses an Exploratory Design.
Place and Duration of the Study: Ghana, between the periods 2000 to 2014.
Methodology: This was done by means of the Autoregressive Distributed Lag (ARDL) approach. 
 Sudjianto, A., Nair, S., Yuan, M., Zhang, A., Kern, D. and Cela-Díaz, F., 2010. Statistical methods for fighting financial crimes. Technometrics, 52(1), pp.5-19.
 Deem, D.L., 2000. Notes from the field: Observations in working with the forgotten victims of personal financial crimes. Journal of Elder Abuse & Neglect, 12(2), pp.33-48.
 Michel, P., 2008. Financial crimes: the constant challenge of seeking effective prevention solutions. Journal of Financial Crime.
 Offiong Duke, O. and David Agbaji, D. (2017) “The Pursuit of Good Governance and the Anti-Financial Corruption Blitz in Nigeria: A Study of the Economic and Financial Crimes Commission (EFCC) (2003-2016)”, Asian Research Journal of Arts & Social Sciences, 2(4), pp. 1-16. doi: 10.9734/ARJASS/2017/32115.
 Agyapong, D., Asiamah, M. and Yaa Tiwaa Addo-Danquah, M. (2016) “Organised Crime, Foreign Direct Investment and Economic Growth in Ghana”, Journal of Economics, Management and Trade, 15(4), pp. 1-12. doi: 10.9734/BJEMT/2016/29495.