Making the decision to self-report can be agonizing, as can a government investigation. But what happens in the interim? Once a company has identified an anti-corruption issue, conducted a preliminary investigation and determined that alerting the authorities may be prudent, how should it go about actually self-reporting? In a recent conversation, Philip Urofsky, a partner at Shearman & Sterling, walked us through the steps of self-reporting and discussed several ways companies can make the process as painless as possible. See “How Will the Fraud Section’s Pilot Program Change Voluntary Self-Reporting?” (Part Two of Three) (May 4, 2016).