Economic criminal law is a series of legal norms that aim to protect certainty of economic turnover. It is thereby concerned with maximum protection of participants in such trading, so that they have no fear of investing in country.

In days of ever expanding and gaining momentum in the market economy, criminal laws aiming at the protection of economic turnover are of particularly strong importance. People who are involved in business transactions daily should have basic knowledge of these regulations. For example, it is worth mentioning the crime of fraud under Article 286 of the Criminal Code, which more and more often affects entrepreneurs who find dishonest business partners. Many people are not aware of the fact that their actions (often performed for years), may bear the hallmarks of a criminal offence. This shows how important the economic criminal law is in today’s world. Therefore, before undertaking certain economic operations, it is worth thinking twice about the criminal implications they may have. With this in mind, BTLA provides training for members of management in the knowledge of basic criminal business law. It is also worth remembering that for certain economic crimes, not only individuals but also collective entities are subject to criminal liability. If the changes envisaged in the Act on Liability of Collective Entities for Prohibited Acts come into force, it will mean a real revolution in the scope of such liability.


BTLA provides legal assistance for the following crimes, among others:

  1. Fraud 286 CC
  2. Falsification – Article 270 CC
  3. Acting to the detriment of a company and abuse of trust – Article 296 CC
  4. Bribery – Article 229 CC
  5. Paid Protection – Article 230 CC
  6. Managerial Bribery – Article 296a CC
  7. Participation in an Organized Crime Group – Article 258 CC
  8. 8. Capital Fraud – Article 311 CC
  9. Money Laundering – Article 299 CC
  10. Insurance Fraud – Article 298 CC
  11. Financial Pyramid – Article 171 of the Banking Law
  12. Bond Offences – Article 87 et seq. of the Bond Act
  13. Apparent Bankruptcy – Article 301 CC
  14. Keeping Unreliable Documentation – Article 3030 CC
  15. Misappropriation of industrial property rights – Article 303 of the Industrial Property Law Act