Human nature being what it is...always makes this difficult. Great post. I find keeping companies informed of what must be reported is a difficult enough task. In my annual training for 340 employees (conducted in 4 training sessions; about 1 hour each) I go over "Outside Activities" in depth. I know I get the info across as I usually have a long line of employees needing report some issue or ask about a friend of a friend (wink wink, nudge nudge). Even with all this emphasis and monthly reminders to managers at the staff meetings, we always have employees not reporting info such as DUI's, arrests, etc. In a recent situation we had damage to a government vehicle. AS it was investigated the person who drove it every day stopped driving it in November for no good reason. He claims he noticed the damage but never reported it "I have no idea why I did not report that." As the investigation played out it turns out he lost his civilian license in October, this was January. He stopped driving the GOV because he knew he would be blamed and he was the likely culprit. He would need to produce his license....and he did not have it as it was suspended. So as Marko said above we only see what we see. What is going on under the surface is like the iceberg. Much more going on under the water than above the water. An anonymous call to the Security Manager or cognizant Security office may be in order. If you know about it and don't report it....and if you are subject to a Polygraph....it will come out and you are responsible. The Poly should not be the reason you report it but it sure helps make you do it.