TITLE

Does your shop have an anti-fraud policy to fight the credit fraudsters?

AUTHOR(S)
Willis, Peter
PUB. DATE
March 1998
SOURCE
Cabinet Maker;03/06/98, Issue 5078, p8
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Presents tips on how to foil retail fraud before a customer sign a credit agreement. Routine in performing a sales transaction; Objectives in checking any types of credit; Apprehending the suspect.
ACCESSION #
346951

 

Related Articles

  • Looking for the third Kray twin.  // Credit Management;Nov2002, p42 

    Reports on the increase in the number of financial frauds in Scotland. Perpetration of long firm frauds; Involvement of the Kray twins in the precedent for long firm frauds; Examples of insolvents defrauding people of millions of pounds; Measures to prevent such financial frauds.

  • A lender's focus on fraud: It could have been me. Lasko, Alan D. // Business Credit;Feb95, Vol. 97 Issue 2, p12 

    Presents a guide on how to prevent commercial credit fraud. Defense against fraud; Profile of a fraud perpetrator; Cause of fraudulent reporting; Signals that indicate fraud; Pointers to help credit staff practice self-defense against fraud.

  • Techniques for spotting business credit fraud part IV: Same name scams and misrepresentation.  // Business Credit;May98, Vol. 100 Issue 5, p26 

    Part IV. Presents information on techniques used to prevent losses resulting from business credit fraud. Aspects of the same name scam; Scenarios of business credit fraud; How to detect misrepresentations.

  • Techniques for spotting business credit fraud part V: Changes in ownership and unverifiable...  // Business Credit;Jun98, Vol. 100 Issue 6, p12 

    Provides information on business credit fraud, the act of purchasing a company with the intention of forcing it into insolvency to keep assets and not pay creditors. Losses that can incurr from this form of credit fraud; Techniques to spot legitimate ownership changes and unverifiable...

  • Techniques for spotting business credit fraud Part IV: Hidden ownership.  // Business Credit;Jul/Aug98, Vol. 100 Issue 7, p18 

    Lists various indications of business credit fraud in the United States. Analysis of the operation of hidden ownership; Details on how hidden ownership occurs; Information on the efforts of the Loss Prevention Department of the National Association of Credit Management.

  • Avoiding credit fraud with due diligence. Kerins, James // Business Credit;Sep98, Vol. 100 Issue 8, p17 

    Comments on economic crime in the United States, focusing on how credit managers can avoid or eliminate the risk of credit fraud. What managers should do to counteract the potential impact of fraud cased by the use of computers; Importance of establishing guidelines to verify supporting...

  • Techiniques for spotting business credit fraud Part VII: Unavailable principals and NSF checks.  // Business Credit;Sep98, Vol. 100 Issue 8, p18 

    Part VII. Focuses on techniques which can be utilized to detect business credit fraud. Examination of some of the fraudulent telephone responses creditors receive from customers; Use of NSF checks to determine fraud.

  • Warning Bells and 'The Bust-Out' Cowie, Norman E. // Business Credit;Jul/Aug2000, Vol. 102 Issue 7, p15 

    Offers advice on how to prevent credit fraud focused on a bust-out, a company that is meant to defraud. Mechanics of creating a bust-out; Tools used to determine the possibility of a fraud involved in a credit application; Forewarning other National Association of Credit Management members of...

  • Volatile fraud levels present unclear picture.  // Credit Management;Jun2011, p11 

    The article reports on the analysis from the members of CIFAS, the Fraud Prevention Service, which stresses the decline in the number of fraud cases by 7.5 percent in Great Britain.

  • Detecting credit application fraud. Porter, Lyn // Credit Control;1997, Vol. 18 Issue 7, p23 

    Proposes a method for detecting credit application fraud in Great Britain. Features of the Experian Group-developed Detect system; Typical examples of potential fraudulent activity; Consideration of credit application fraud as one of the fastest growing problems in the credit industry;...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics