The motor maker said it has in principle reached a deferred prosecution agreement (DPA) with the UK’s Dour Fraud Office (SFO) and the US Department of Justice (DoJ), and a leniency agreement with Brazil’s Ministerio Publico Federal (MPF).
The handle will go before a High Court judge for approval on Tuesday.
The deals relate to bribery and corruption scandals involving intermediaries in overseas buys such as Indonesia and China.
The company first passed information to the SFO in 2012 after front “allegations of malpractice” in the two countries, after which the fraud squad discharged a formal investigation.
Officials for the firm said at the time its own investigations had establish “matters of concern” in additional overseas markets.
Rolls-Royce said the calculates were “voluntary agreements” which result in the suspension of a prosecution, forearmed the company fulfils certain requirements, including the payment of a financial sentence.
The firm has agreed to make payments to the DoJ totalling 169 million US dollars (£140 million) and to the MPF totalling 25.6 million US dollars (£21.2 million).
Subsumed under the terms of the DPA with the SFO, Rolls-Royce will pay £497 million plus pastime over five years, plus a payment in respect of the SFO’s costs.
Rolls-Royce require pay £293 million in the first year of all three agreements.
The firm revealed it has co-operated fully with the authorities and will continue to do so.
Rolls-Royce devise report full-year results in February, when it will update the customer base on the implications of the settlements to the balance sheet.
The firm said early clues show that the group has had a “good finish” to the year with both profit and, in nice, cash expected to come in ahead of expectations.
In a statement, the SFO confirmed the treaty had been reached in principle with the company and said approval inclination be sought at a public hearing scheduled at the Royal Courts of Justice on Tuesday.
Interval, anti-corruption group Transparency International UK executive director Robert Barrington summoned for individuals to face prosecution over the case.
He said: “Ultimately, whether or not this hamlet is in the public interest, the key individuals responsible for corrupt behaviour must not be allowed to waffle justice.
“In order to serve as a proper deterrent for companies who think it is tolerable to do business with bribery, those involved with or who sanctioned bribery essential be prosecuted individually.”