This chapter argues that business interests have succeeded in making computer crime—a form of crime in which it is usually a corporation that is the victim—one major preoccupation of the effort to control white-collar crime. It attempts to develop somewhat more a sophisticated arguments to show how the nature of law is such that egalitarian attempts to control crimes of corporations can have the consequence of worsening both intranational and international inequality. The diffuseness of interests argument applies to most areas of corporate crime. Therefore, some attempts to control corporate crime might paradoxically foster both intra and international inequality. Hopefully, the foregoing paragraphs have sensitized the reader to some of the issues that should be raised when an evaluation is made of whether a particular legal reform to control corporate crime might have unintended inegalitarian effects. The law, however, has not changed to reflect the increasingly international character of legal problems.