David A. Chaikin - Newsroom articles
How to weed out bad apples 11 Feb 2014
Financial Review Asset Magazine
Dr David Chaikin was interviewed for the Financial Review's Asset magazine cover story about rogue financial planners.
Sydney Morning Herald, The Age, and Canberra Times
Dr David Chaikin is quoted in an article that states companies have been warned they risk damaging their corporate reputations as they push into developing countries.
ABC 730 Report
Dr David Chaikin was interviewed on the ABC 730 Report about a covert money laundering taskforce.
ABC Radio National's PM program interviewed Professor David Chaikin, Business School, on the new insider trading investigation faced by former Gunns chairman John Gay.
Cover Up: Reserve Bank of Australia 01 Oct 2013
ABC Four Corners
Last night's Four Corners program continued coverage from yesterday's Fairfax newspapers that Note Printing Australia, a company owned by the Reserve Bank of Australia, made illegal attempts to strike a business deal with Iraqi dictator Saddam Hussein in 1988
Deals with Saddam Hussein 30 Sep 2013
The Sydney Morning Herald
Associate Professor David Chaikin was interviewed in the Sydney Morning Herald about a story alleging that the Reserve Bank liaised with Saddam Hussein's family
How to be a bad sport and move to a tax haven 30 Apr 2013
Crikey.com has interviewed David Chaikin, an associate professor at the University of Sydney Business School, regarding tax havens.
How do the rich evade tax? 18 Apr 2013
The Business, ABC TV
Associate Professor David Chaikin has been interviewed by The Business on ABC TV, regarding tax evasion measures.
Claims stolen PNG funds laundered in Australia 10 Oct 2012
ABC Radio AM
Australia has been singled out as the money-laundering destination of choice for corrupt politicians and officials from Papua New Guinea. Associate Professor David Chaikin has been interviewed on the topic by ABC Radio AM Program.
Law boost sought after bribes bust 03 Jul 2011
Sydney Morning Herald
Associate Professor David Chaikin, from the Discipline of Business Law at the University of Sydney Business School contributes to this article on the wake of the Reserve Bank of Australia's corruption scandal.