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The recent financial and economic crises exposed many corporate governance weaknesses—but, at the same time, they created momentum for change. Effective governance encourages better organizational decision-making, accountability, and robust scrutiny of organizational performance. Accountants are in an excellent position to ensure that governance is integrated into the very DNA of their organizations, which has been identified as critical to its effectiveness. Read More
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Provides principles-based guidance to assist professional accountants and their organizations in developing and implementing a code of conduct in a values-based culture.
Considers the human perspective and reaction to change, particularly with projects focused on the implementation of new systems: How and why do individuals typically respond to change in the work environment, and what can be done to ease the impact when negative reactions occur?
Provides specific guidance on developing, implementing, and sustaining an Internal Audit Capability Model to ensure that a public sector organization’s audit function has the collective knowledge, skills, and other competencies necessary to complete planned audits and to support the audit function as it evolves.
This guide aims to improve the standard of corporate governance disclosures by Hong Kong-listed companies, with reference to the corporate governance code issued by the Hong Kong stock exchange, as an appendix to the listing rules . The guide contains practical advice to help companies understand the underlying objectives of key requirements of the code, quoting real examples of good disclosure.
Provides public sector auditors with direction on how to assess and make appropriate recommendations for improving governance activities and processes.
Facilitates effective, entrepreneurial and prudent management that can deliver the long-term success of the company.
Aims to bring together elements of best practice for risk management; prompt boards to consider how to discharge their responsibilities in relation to the existing and emerging principal risks faced by the company; reflect sound business practice, whereby risk management and internal control are embedded in the business process by which a company pursues its objectives; and highlight related reporting responsibilities.
April 22, 2015 - IFAC
April 17, 2015 - Financial Express
April 16, 2015 - The Economist
March 26, 2015 - Accounting Today
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