Vol. 76 Nbr. 1, February 2019
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- 10 YEARS ON.
- Being Relevant to Management.
- Fear of Organizational Politics.
- The Danger of Underthinking.
- BASEL GAUGES CYBER RESILIENCE: International standards-setter reviews cybersecurity practices.
- FEAR THE DIGITAL COMPETITORS: Digital uncertainty heads executives' top 2019 risks.
- MAKING CRIME PAY: Hackers need little money to cost victims millions.
- HIGH EXPECTATIONS: Audit committees need internal audit to help them navigate disruptive risks, says National Association of Corporate Directors President and CEO Peter Gleason.
- THE MONEY MULES: Criminals are recruiting individuals to launder stolen funds.
- OPENING AND CLOSING MEETINGS: Successful audits start and end with well-planned meetings.
- TRUSTED FOR TECHNOLOGY: Nordstrom's IT audit specialists pinpointed five areas to prove their worth as advisors.
- INTERNAL AUDIT'S EVOLVING CYBERSECURITY ROLE: Auditors need to become involved in helping their organizations address cyber risks.
- THE PHONY CUSTOMER FRAUD: An unscrupulous employee reaps the benefits of weak internal controls.
- Trials and Transformation: Ten years ago, amidst unprecedented economic upheaval, RICHARD CHAMBERS became The IIA's president and CEO. The internal audit profession has changed much since then, he says, and it will need to continue to evolve.
- PULLING TOGETHER.
- Building the Audit Function: A strategic, measured approach to setting up shop can produce lasting results and strong relationships.
- The Audit Committee Connection: Internal audit's ability to serve as a trusted advisor to its primary stakeholder is key to organizational success.
- Beneath the Data: Auditing with self-service business intelligence tools can mine the organization's data sources to provide greater assurance.
- An Audit of Strategy: Four questions can help internal auditors ensure an effective strategic management process, the backbone of organizational success.
- 7 Practices for Better Audit Outcomes: The U.S. Department of Homeland Security follows guidelines aimed at improving the auditor-auditee relationship.
- IT'S ALL ABOUT TRUST: Audit committees and CAEs work best when they pledge to work together.
- WE ARE NOT AUDITORS: Practitioners should not let themselves be defined by just one word.
- THE FORWARD-LOOKING AUDITOR: Foresight is a skill internal auditors need to master in today's disruptive business environment.
- IIA Calendar.
- THE LOST ART OF CONVERSATION: Auditors need to ensure they're talking to the right people, and having the right kind of discussions.