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There is a common thread running through almost all crime and that is the desire of offenders to escape detection, arrest, and punishment for their wrongful activities. More recently we have seen an escalation in acts of deception. Issues to be aware of include the types of identity fraud, the variations, the costs and the implications; awareness of means of assessing the risks posed to organisations; and awareness of co-operative mechanisms with other agencies which have similar problems or which hold data that you may need to match. The Australian Institute of Criminology has estimated that the cost of crime is up to 4% of Gross Domestic Product (GDP). Approximately 28% of the cost of all crime relates to fraud and dishonesty.
Speech presented in Canberra, November 2001, by Adam Graycar, Director, Australian Institute of Criminology. This speech is made available under the CC-BY-NC-ND 4.0 license: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/
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Graycar, Adam (2002-04)Some people steal somebody else's identity, and others create false identities. Identities can be stolen or created using legitimate or forged documents. Legitimate documents might be stolen from a living or deceased ...
Graycar, Adam (2006-05)Slides of a presentation outlining the National Identity Security Strategy and working group structure of the South Australian Government in response to identity-related fraud and theft.
Graycar, Adam (2006-05)A selection of identity-related fraud cases (mid 1990s - early 00s).