Global consulting firm Navigant has added Tim O’Neal Lorah as Senior Director within its Financial, Risk & Compliance segment. In his new role, O’Neal Lorah will advise financial institutions and other global corporations in addressing regulatory compliance matters related to anti-money laundering, sanctions, anti-bribery and corruption and financial crime.
With more than 18 years of experience in the financial crime compliance arena, Lorah specialises in anti-money laundering, economic sanctions, anti-boycott and corruption and financial crime compliance. He previously served as Managing Director and Global Head of Anti-Money Laundering and Financial Crime Compliance at both Morgan Stanley and Barclays. In these roles, he led the strategic direction, oversight and coordination of the global financial crime program across all product and business lines. He also served as the senior point-of-contact with US and non-US regulatory agencies, law enforcement and external bodies worldwide on matters relating to anti-money laundering, economic sanctions, anti-bribery and corruption and financial crime compliance.
Lorah was also a member of the US Delegation to the FATF/MONEYVAL Experts’ Meeting on Money Laundering and Terrorist Financing Typologies in Monaco. He also served as a member of the US Delegation to the US – Dutch Pilot Project Joint Working Group on Terrorist Financing, Financial Crimes and the Implementation of Blocking Orders, hosted by the US Department of the Treasury.
“Financial crime continues to be an increased focus of regulators and companies alike. Tim’s deep industry experience enables him to provide pragmatic solutions to clients as they face complex compliance challenges,” says Ellen Zimiles, Navigant’s leader of the Financial Risk & Compliance Advisory segment. “Tim’s extensive in-house compliance career and his experience with regulators and examinations enables him to provide valuable first-hand insights and guidance to clients as they grapple with investigations, compliance, and other issues related to financial crime.”