Charles Carberry practices in the areas of business crime and civil litigation. He has substantial experience in federal trials and defending SEC and other agencies' enforcement investigations and actions.
Charles has represented corporations and individuals in environmental, customs, tax, securities, and government contract criminal investigations. He has conducted internal investigations for the boards of brokerages and other companies into allegations of management misconduct. In 1989, he was appointed by the federal district court to investigate and administratively prosecute allegations of corruption and dishonesty in the Teamsters Union.
He is a member of the ABA (Litigation and Criminal Justice Sections) and the Association of the Bar of the City of New York (Securities Regulations Committee). He has authored numerous articles and has spoken frequently at seminars on white-collar crime, securities fraud, and money laundering.
Charles is on the boards of editors of the White Collar Crime Reporter, Business Crimes Bulletin, BNA/PCCA Compliance Manual, and the Money Laundering Law Report. He is an adjunct professor, teaching courses in corporate criminal law at Fordham University Law School. He currently serves on the Mayor's Commission to Combat Police Corruption, which oversees the NYPD's efforts to address officer corruption.
Revisiting My Brother's Keeper: Latest Learning and Best Practices on Dealings with Third Parties under the FCPA
Federal Appellate Court Rules that the FCPA Prohibits Corrupt Payments to Certain Foreign Government-Owned Businesses
- Fordham University (J.D. cum laude 1976; Writing and Research Editor, Law Review); St. John's University (A.B. 1973)
- New York
- Served in the U.S. Attorney's Office for the Southern District of New York in the following positions: Chief of the Securities and Commodities Fraud Unit (1986-1987), Deputy Chief of the Criminal Division (1985), and Assistant U.S. Attorney (1979-1985)
- Best Lawyers in America (criminal defense: white-collar)
- Law Clerk to Judge William H. Mulligan, United States Court of Appeals, Second Circuit (1976 and 1977 terms)