In part two of this four-part series on internal audit priorities in 2019, Internal Audit Insights caught up with David Holland, director of internal audit at Modine Manufacturing, who shared his thoughts on the state of resources for the modern-day internal auditor.
Internal Audit Insights catches up with Yulia Gurman, Director of Internal Audit and Corporate Security at the Packaging Corporation of America on the common questions that audit committee members have tied to cybersecurity, and what IT auditors should prepare for.
The presentation skills that you were likely taught in high school and college in no way prepared you for the reality of delivering reports in front of boards and audit committees. This article is your crash-course in small group presentations and gives you two key areas to consider.
Small internal audit team, small budget. Large internal audit team, still small budget. What do you do to make sure you get the most out of your internal audit dollars? Here are some ideas to consider when making every dollar count.
If you're an internal auditor and are in the midst of creating a quarterly summary right now, we have people here who have created and delivered plenty of quarterly summaries to audit committees. Here are some of the ideas they shared that you should follow.
Raytheon's Thomas Sanglier discusses the positive impact that the internal audit function can make when it comes to handling outside audits, the challenges this task can present, and how to overcome them.
As audit committees work to strengthen how companies approach risk management, corporate reporting, cybersecurity, and other key areas, they are relying on internal audit to provide more value, greater oversight, and better communication about issues of concern.
In this podcast, Joseph McCafferty, head of audit content at the MIS Training Institute, talks with Blythe McGarvie, an author, speaker and director on several corporate boards. She is also chair of the audit committee at Viacom.
Chief audit executives know the feeling of having to serve many masters. They have several constituencies they must answer to or advise—including management, business lines, regulators, and shareholders—all while retaining their independence to provide clear and objective views.