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(left to right) Reagan Demas, a partner at Baker McKenzie; Mike Kolloway, a senior vice president and general counsel at Parsons Corp.; Antonio Robinson, an associate general counsel at Carters; Damien Atkins, a general counsel and secretary at The Hershey Co., speak about supply chain ethics at the 2019 Global Ethics Summit at The Grand Hyatt New York. Photo: Daniel Clark/ALM (left to right) Reagan Demas, a partner at Baker McKenzie; Mike Kolloway, the senior vice president and general counsel at Parsons Corp.; Antonio Robinson, vice president, deputy general counsel at Carter’s; Damien Atkins, the general counsel and secretary at The Hershey Co., speak about supply chain ethics at the 2019 Global Ethics Summit at The Grand Hyatt New York. Photo: Daniel Clark/ALM

Letting third-party vendors in the supply chain know what a company stands for and staying consistent in those policies will help curb corruption and keep a supply chain ethical, a group of in-house counsel said on Thursday at the 2019 Global Ethics Summit in New York.

Dan Clark

Dan covers cyber security, legal operations and intellectual property for Corporate Counsel. Follow him on Twitter @Danclarkalm.

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