Our Services

 Anderson Research routinely helps our clients with their investigations related to asset searches, lender due diligence, business transactions,  international money transactions and various other related consulting.

Lender Due Diligence

Anderson Research supports financing banks and other institutions in their assessment of the financial performance of the borrowers:

  • Before provision of financing
  • In the course of the creditmonitoring process
  • During restructuring of financing.
Our lender due diligence assistance services include:

     Analysis of prospective borrower’s financial position and performance as well as cash flows prior to provision of financing, including;

  • Budgeting accuracy based on historical budgets and variances between budget and actual results
  • Analysis of working capital requirements and its seasonality
  • Analysis of the cash level projections and cash requirements in the financing period (including ability of the financing repayment)
  • Periodical analysis of borrower’s financial position and performance as well as cash flows in the financing period
  • Periodical analysis of borrower’s projections (including profit and loss account and cash flows)
  • Assessment of borrower’s market position
  • Analysis whether debt covenants stipulated in credit agreements are met
  • Identification of assets that might be potentially sold for the purpose of repayment of the financing
  • Identification and estimation of other significant commitments and contingent    liabilities that might endanger financial performance or otherwise adversely affect the borrower’s financial position
  • Analysis of borrower’s tax position and tax optimization scenarios
  • Operational due diligence of the borrower.

The Ten Fundamental Laws of Money Laundering


  • The more successful a money laundering apparatus is in imitating the patterns and behavior of legitimate transactions, the less the likelihood of it being exposed.
  • The more deeply embedded illegal activities are within the legal economy and the less their institutional and functional separation, the more difficult it is to detect money laundering.
  • The lower the ratio of illegal to legal financial flows through any given business institution, the more difficult it is to detect money laundering.
  • The higher the ratio of illegal ‘services’ to physical goods production in any economy, the more easily money laundering can be conducted in that economy.
  • The more the business structure of production and distribution of non-financial goods and services is dominated by small and independent firms or self-employed individuals, the more difficult the job of separating legal from illegal transactions.
  • The greater the facility of using checks, credit cards and other non-cash instruments for effecting illegal financial transactions, the more difficult it is to detect money laundering.
  • The greater the degree of financial deregulation for legitimate transactions, the more difficult it is to trace and neutralize criminal money.
  • The lower the ratio of illegally to legally earned income entering any given economy from outside, the harder the job of separating criminal from legal money.
  • The greater the progress towards the financial services supermarket and the greater the degree to which all manner of financial services can be met within one integrated multi-divisional institution, the more difficult it is to detect money laundering.
  • The greater the contradiction between global operation and national regulation of financial markets, the more difficult the detection of money laundering.