auditor

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  • noun

Synonyms for auditor

Synonyms for auditor

someone who listens attentively

a student who attends a course but does not take it for credit

a qualified accountant who inspects the accounting records and practices of a business or other organization

References in classic literature ?
That will do," went on the imperturbable auditor, when he supposed that the accused had finished his third reply.
So this is as much as to say, perverse and thieving knave that you are, that you permit yourself to be lacking in respect towards the Auditor of the Châtelet, to the magistrate committed to the popular police of Paris, charged with searching out crimes, delinquencies, and evil conduct; with controlling all trades, and interdicting monopoly; with maintaining the pavements; with debarring the hucksters of chickens, poultry, and water-fowl; of superintending the measuring of fagots and other sorts of wood; of purging the city of mud, and the air of contagious maladies; in a word, with attending continually to public affairs, without wages or hope of salary
Oates and Goelzer back away from their original assertion and only speculate that "non-audit tax services previously permitted to be performed by Auditors for Issuers now may well be prohibited.
OPINION: Some Big Five auditors use indemnification agreements to duck liability on mutual client engagements--in contrast to SEC rules for public companies.
We note, however, that high-quality accounting standards potentially can be nullified by a perception that auditors lack independence and objectivity in their enforcement role.
Historically, auditors mainly have reviewed financial statements to form an opinion concerning the accuracy of a company's represented financial position.
1) This statement supersedes SAS 9, "The Effect of an Internal Audit Function on the Scope of the Independent Auditor's Examination"(2) and significantly affects the working relationship between external auditors and internal auditors.
Arning also serves on an international committee of the Institute of Internal Auditors and is past president of the New York Metropolitan Chapter of the Information Systems Audit and Control Association.
However, the early 2000s saw a shift in government policy and standards of the auditing profession, encouraging companies to waive attorney-client privilege to be deemed "cooperative" with government investigations or substantiate tax positions--and by extension, other positions--to auditors.
At least one year before the deadline, management should assign a project leader, establish a time line and a project team, engage outside assistance if necessary, set scoping criteria, "assess risk" and review the section 404 plan with the audit committee and external auditors.
Confidence in financial reports and the work of auditors has been shaken, which has carried consequences for the future of the accounting profession in terms of its status, reputation and attractiveness as a career.
Because of changes in the auditing standards for private and publicly traded companies, IT auditors have become common fixtures on audit engagements.
Prior to the implementation of the Sarbanes-Oxley Act (SOX), it was commonly believed that it was more economical for firms to retain the same auditors year after year rather than periodically change auditors in order to get a different perspective on their books.
If the Naval Audit Service is independent of DoN leadership, who provides oversight to ensure the auditors follow the rules?
In addition to the outside auditors, the CEO and CFO, the audit committee should consider interviewing, at least once a year, employees and service providers in these key roles: