Over the last year, the DOJ has made a number of policy statements that make it abundantly clear that it wants companies’ help in identifying and prosecuting corruption. The Yates Memo and changes to the U.S. Attorneys’ Manual drove home the Department’s focus on prosecuting individuals. Its recent announcement of a pilot program, specific to the Fraud Section’s FCPA Unit, underlined the Department’s desire for companies to come forward and self-report FCPA violations. As discussed in the first article in this three-article series, while the program may not represent much of a change in enforcement, it was meant to increase transparency on how prosecution and settlement decisions are made within the FCPA Unit. However, several aspects of the program and the related guidance fail to clear up concerns companies have raised in the past and, in some instances, introduce greater confusion. The Anti-Corruption Report spoke with former DOJ prosecutors to get their insights on this uncertainty and how the pilot program might – or might not – change a company’s self-disclosure calculus. See “Ceresney and Caldwell Remarks Highlight New SEC Self-Reporting Policy, Cooperation, Remediation and Transparency” (Dec. 2, 2015).