A Collaboration Between

The QuickListCheck Story

When a client approached Amber D. Scott of Outlier Solutions Inc. (a compliance consulting firm) to ask about list scanning software that wouldn’t break the bank, she set out in search of a solution.  Finding that there were few available alternatives for small and mid-sized companies, she approached Peter Taylor of TAYPE International Business Services Inc. (a payment processing and cyber security firm).  They quickly realized that there was an opportunity to provide a top notch product that would benefit the financial services industry.  Zach Ramsay of Coin Culture Inc. (a digital currency, education and technology firm) joined the QLC team, as did code ninja Rob Williams of DevUp Inc, creating the user interface and system.

Our goal is simple:  to provide the best and most cost-effective way for companies to conduct list scanning.

Our flagship product, QuickListCheck, provides list scanning with a full audit trail and built-in sign-off mechanisms for investigators and compliance officers.

QuickListCheck Whitepaper – How It Works


We keep your data on our server only as long as it takes to run a query and generate the fillable PDF. After this, the original data is automatically purged from our servers. We keep a hash of the data (this doesn’t contain any personal information about your customers, but can be used to confirm the search that has been performed later on if you need to do so).

Your PDFs are held on our server for three weeks (twenty one days) then purged from our servers.  If the PDF file has not been downloaded at the time that your files are purged, your credits will be refunded automatically.

We currently have scanning for lists published by the Canadian Office of the Superintendent of Financial Institutions (OSFI) for both entities and individuals. More lists will be added soon.

All lists are automatically updated within 24 hours of any changes to the source list.

You can upload your lists in Microsoft Excel or CSV formats. If you are using a spreadsheet program other than Microsoft Excel, there is generally a function that allows you to save or export your data in CSV format.

Here is a sample report. To build this report includes names that appear on lists published by OSFI, names of some of our team members (with their permission, of course), and some names that we picked out of a hat (or rather book of names). This list does not represent the actual clients of any particular business.