Lucy Rogers is an Associate in the White Collar group in London. Lucy has experience advising large corporates, financial services firms and individuals on regulatory and criminal enforcement matters. She has advised on government and internal investigations relating to allegations of bribery and corruption, fraud and money laundering issues. She has also advised on compliance policies, procedures and frameworks, particularly in relation to bribery, corruption, money laundering and other financial crime-related matters.
Lucy has supported clients on large-scale compliance and due diligence exercises and was previously seconded to one of the largest credit-oriented alternative asset managers in the world, negotiating contractual arrangements with external counsel, as well as supporting the in-house legal team on wider compliance matters.
Providing ongoing advice to a leading global social media platform provider in relation to potential criminal liability concerning content posted on its platform, and also on a wide range of other criminal and regulatory matters relevant to its business.
Supporting the conduct of a fully remote internal investigation into highly-publicised allegations of corruption and organised crime activity surrounding a significant national infrastructure project.
Conducting detailed anti-bribery and anti-money laundering due diligence for a global investment bank and advising on ABC and AML risks presented by various proposed investments and acquisitions.
Advising a regulated fintech client on an internal investigation in relation to money laundering systems and controls.
Assisting with an internal investigation into potential antitrust and white collar issues arising out of the conduct of a senior executive of a listed company.
Assisting in the representation of a senior executive facing allegations of fraud, money laundering and bribery.
Supporting the representation at trial of an individual charged with bribery-related offences.
Supporting the firm’s representation of an individual facing potential criminal liability under the Enterprise Act 2002.