If you’re under investigation by the Securities & Exchange Commission OIG and facing Federal Charges we help you qualify for early release programs authorized by the Federal Bureau of Prisons.
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The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) is a large independent agency of the United States federal government that was created following the stock market crash in the 1920s to protect investors and the national banking system.
The SEC holds primary responsibility for enforcing the federal securities laws, proposing securities rules, and regulating the securities industry, which is the nation’s stock and options exchanges, and other activities and organizations, including the electronic securities markets in the United States.
The SEC OIG Office of Inspector General was created pursuant to the Inspector General Act of 1978 with a mission to promote the integrity, efficiency, and effectiveness of the critical programs and operations of the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission SEC by Conducting independent and objective audits, evaluations, and other reviews of SEC programs and operations.
The SEC OIG Conducts objective investigations of potential criminal, civil, and administrative violations that undermine the ability of the SEC to accomplish its statutory mission; Preventing and detecting fraud, waste, and abuse in SEC programs and operations; Identifying vulnerabilities in SEC systems and operations and making recommendations to improve them.
The SEC Office of Inspector General IG investigates allegations of fraud, waste, abuse, embezzlement, criminal, civil, and administrative violations relating to Securities and Exchange Commission programs and operations.
The subject of an OIG investigation can be an SEC employee, contractor, consultant, or any person or entity involved in alleged wrongdoing affecting the agency. Substantiated allegations may result in criminal prosecutions, fines, civil penalties, administrative sanctions, or personnel actions.
SEC OIG special agents have been granted Federal law enforcement authority to conduct criminal investigations—including the authority to make arrests, obtain and execute search warrants, and carry firearms.
(A) carry a firearm while engaged in official duties as authorized under this Act or other statute;
(B) make an arrest without a warrant while engaged in official duties as authorized under this Act or other statute, or as expressly authorized by the Attorney General, for any offense against the United States.
(C) seek and execute warrants for arrest, a search of premises, or seizure of evidence issued under the authority of the United States upon probable cause to believe that a violation has been committed.