This article includes the second part of the Anti-Corruption Report’s extensive interview with the esteemed Judge Stanley Sporkin, who is widely credited with developing the books and records provision of the FCPA when he was Director of the Division of Enforcement of the SEC in the 1970s. Judge Sporkin was also a federal judge in the District of Columbia and General Counsel of the CIA, and is currently the Ombudsman for BP America. The second part of our interview includes Judge Sporkin’s comments on: self-reporting; the new FCPA Unit at the SEC; his proposal for amnesty; the biggest mistake companies make when it comes to corruption; the movement to amend the FCPA; the potential importance of ombudsmen; and combining anti-corruption audits with annual audits. In the first part of the interview, Judge Sporkin offered insight into, among other things: the origins of the FCPA following the Watergate hearings; his contemporaneous view on the difficulty of substantiating anti-bribery claims; the origins of internal investigations; and the pro-business orientation of the FCPA. See “An Interview with Judge Stanley Sporkin, the ‘Father of the FCPA’ (Part One of Two)” (Jul. 11, 2012).