Charles Sturt University – Australia
Dr Nicholas Gilmour is a technical expert in the prevention of money laundering and terrorist financing. Nicholas supports the New Zealand Financial Intelligence Unit in creating guidance, policy and improving the overall understanding of particular aspects of money laundering associated with the implementation of New Zealand’s Phase 2 AML/CFT project.
A combination of teaching experience and detailed first hand knowledge of intelligence, financial crime, money laundering and terrorist financing has enabled Nicholas to publish widely – as a single author and in conjunction with globally renowned experts.
Nicholas is also a part time lecturer in the Australian Graduate School of Policing and Security at Charles Sturt University.
- Gilmour. N (2016) Preventing money laundering: a test of situational crime prevention theory. Journal of Money Laundering Control (Emerald) Vol 19, Iss 4.
- Richardson. S & Gilmour. N (2015) Cyber Crime and National Security – A New Zealand Perspective. European Review of Organized Crime (EROC) September 2015.
- Gilmour. N (2015) Everyday vulnerabilities – money laundering through cash intensive businesses. Journal of money laundering control (Emerald) Published June 2015 Vol 18, Iss 3.
- Gilmour. N (2015) Understanding the practices behind money laundering – a rational choice interpretation. International Journal of Law, Crime and Justice. March 2015.
- Gilmour. N (2015) Understanding Money Laundering – A crime script approach. European Review of Organized Crime (EROC) January 2015.
- Gilmour. N (2016) ‘Understanding organised crime: A rationalised and modern perspective for law enforcement’ in Security and Risk Management: Critical Reflections and International Perspectives Vol 1. Ed. By Matthieu Petrigh
- Gilmour. N (2013) Carefully managing expectations – The role of the ‘Force International Liaison Officer’ within British policing – in Liaison Officers: Essential Actors in Transnational Policing. Ed by Monica den Boer and Ludo Block.
- Gilmour. N (2015) Transnational organised crime – is there value in a single, globally agreed definition? European Review of Organized Crime (EROC)