Optimize your role in the enterprise risk management process by:
- Gaining support from executive management.
- Focusing on adding value.
- Discerning changes to the internal audit profession.
- Understanding the ERM infrastructure.
- Differentiating between ownership and facilitation.
- Opening the lines of communication with governance entities.
- Shifting from a focus on controls to evaluating risks.
This research report is a companion to Enterprise Risk Management: Trends and Emerging Practices.
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Paul L. Walker is an associate professor of accounting at the University of Virginia’s McIntire School of Commerce. He obtained his Ph.D. from the University of Colorado and is a CPA. He has professional experience as both an auditor and systems auditor for a Big Five accounting firm. He also worked in securities, internal auditing, and lending at a major U.S. corporation. Professor Walker has also served as a consultant to entities such as Ernst & Young and COSO (the Committee of Sponsoring Organizations of the Treadway Commission). He is a member of the AICPA, the AICPA Risk Task Force, and the American Accounting Association. He teaches courses on accounting information systems, auditing, risk management, and financial accounting. Professor Walker’s articles have appeared in The Accounting Review, Decision Sciences, Auditing: A Journal of Practice and Theory, Research in Accounting Regulation, and Review of Accounting Information Systems. He co-authored the 2001 Financial Executives Research Foundation Study, Making Enterprise Risk Management Pay Off.
William G. Shenkir is the William Stamps Farish Professor of Free Enterprise at the University of Virginia’s McIntire School of Commerce. He served as dean of the school from 1977 to 1992. His teaching and research interests are in enterprise risk management, strategic cost management, and accounting policy. He has produced more than 50 professional publications in leading academic and practitioner journals, made more than 70 presentations before professional and academic organizations, and edited or coauthored six books, including two for the Financial Executives Research Foundation: Open Book Management: Creating an Ownership Culture (1998) and Making Enterprise Risk Management Pay Off (2001). From 1973 to 1976, he served as a technical advisor and project director at the Financial Accounting Standards Board. Dr. Shenkir has served as president of the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business and as a vice president of the American Accounting Association. He has been on numerous committees of the American Accounting Association, American Institute of Certified Public Accountants, Financial Executives Institute, Institute of Management Accountants, and the Virginia Society of CPAs. He was a member of the Board of Directors of Dominion Bankshares Corporation, the Deloitte & Touche Academic Advisory Board, and First Union National Bank¾Mid-Atlantic Region. He is currently on the board of directors of ComSonics, Inc. He has taught executive development programs for personnel from industry, government, and accounting firms. He is a CPA and has consulted with a variety of organizations, including COSO on whether they should embark on an enterprise risk management project. In 1995 he received the Virginia Outstanding Educator Award from the Carman Blough Chapter of the IMA, and in 1997 he was recognized as one of the 10 University of Virginia Distinguished Professors in the students’ yearbook, Corks and Curls.
Thomas L. Barton is Kathryn and Richard Kip Professor of Accounting and KPMG Research Fellow of Accounting at the University of North Florida. He holds a Ph.D. in accounting from the University of Florida and is a certified public accountant (CPA). Dr. Barton has over 35 professional publications, including research articles in Barron’s, Decision Sciences, Abacus, Advances in Accounting, CPA Journal, and Management Accounting. He coauthored the 1998 Financial Executives Research Foundation study, Open Book Management: Creating an Ownership Culture, and the 2001 study, Making Enterprise Risk Management Pay Off. He received the Lybrand Silver Medal for his article, "A System Is Born: Management Control at American Transtech." Dr. Barton is the creator of the Minimum Total Propensity to Disrupt method of allocating gains from cooperative ventures. This method has been the subject of several articles in Decision
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Descripción Inst of Internal Auditors, 2002. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. Nº de ref. de la librería DADAX0894134906
Descripción Inst of Internal Auditors, 2002. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. book. Nº de ref. de la librería 0894134906