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Alex McQuistonCPA, CFE


As a forensic accountant, Alex McQuiston works to unravel informational asymmetries to give all involved parties an equal opportunity to understand a financial situation.

Alex works with insurance, legal and government professionals, reviewing and analyzing claims and developing expert reports for litigation matters. He uses analytical tools to trace assets in fraud investigations and builds models to demonstrate how the complex actions of a company or individual may impact multiple parties financially. Alex regularly prepares straightforward visual graphics to illustrate complex fraud schemes and other matters for clients.

Alex McQuiston


2012, Masters of Accountancy, University of Florida
2011, Bachelor of Science—Accounting, University of Florida

Professional Credentials

Certified Public Accountant
Certified Fraud Examiner

Professional History

2014—Present RGL Forensics, New York, New York
2012—2014 PwC, Atlanta, Georgia

Related News and Insights


June 2017

Employee fraud: how should you respond to a tip-off?

Do you know what a "typical" corporate fraudster looks like? What red flags should you be looking for? And - most importantly as a risk manager - what should your first actions be if potential fraudulent activity is brought to your attention?
These were just some of the questions addressed by RGL Forensics at an Airmic Academy which delved into the serious but little-understood subject of investigating employee fraud.

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June 2017

Forensic Accounting: Is it Really Lost Income? (Part 3)

In California Lawyer, Mary Furst and James McCurley discuss how forensic accountants can assist counsel to dig deep when preparing—and contesting—claims of economic loss.


June 2017

Will the Next Government Dismantle the SFO?

Here John Burgar, Head of Investigations at RGL Forensics, talks to Lawyer Monthly about the current work of the Serious Fraud Office (SFO) in the UK, and the current government agendas for confronting fraud crimes across the nation.


June 2017

WannaCry: The lessons learned for insurance

The recent WannaCry ransomware attack has put into sharp focus the daily operational risks that face both the public and private sectors. The Press spotlight in the UK was understandably on the NHS, but the effects were felt by the private sector too and the cyber insurance market has responded accordingly. Indeed, the nature of the attack – its timing (on a Friday), its geographical reach over a broad range of industries and its seeming pinpoint on older operating systems – raises various issues for cyber insurers.