We have been bringing you a series of short articles related to sanctions screening, here is a handy index to help you browse through our back-catalogue of material.
SDN Names by President – a look at how the sanctions list has been used by Obama and Trump.
SDN Aliases by Program – which programs are feature rich with aliases, and are these a help or hinderance?
SDN Program influencing factors – what is driving OFAC into applying sanctions.
Where are all the SDNs? – where are they, and why should we be interested?
CTRP Lists – How far do you go?
Screening Personal Name: Korean Names – a look at the challenges of screening names from North Korea.
Determining Customer Screening Risk – our equation that helps you understand your screening risk.
Fuzzy Matching epic fails – examples of fuzzy matching not helping things at all.
Screening Common Names – advanced screening strategies for avoiding unproductive alerts.
Data Quality Related:
Data Quality Index – Data quality can have a major impact on screening see how our index helps you benchmark and control your data quality.
Russian False Friends – Cyrillic characters can cause confusion, especially when you cannot tell them from Latin ones.
Most, if not all, of these articles are covered in a book: “Name Screening”. Which has the rather lengthy sub-title: “A practical guide to computer based matching and manual elimination of name matches, within a sanctions screening environment”. The author: Jeremy round, is our director of Financial Crime.
Unfortunately our stock of this book has now dwindled to nothing (it can still be purchased on Amazon).
However, the long awaited second edition of “Name Screening”, has now been drafted and will be released soon. If you want to reserve a free copy, then all you have to do is e-mail a selfie of yourself with the first edition in hand, and state permission for us to use your name, role, and photo on a special “rogue’s gallery” page on this website. If you don’t have the first edition, then send a photo anyway and we will organise a bigger first print run to accommodate you.
Email your photos to email@example.com