Dan Bavly takes a fresh look at how business is supervised and
how that system can be improved. He begins by assessing the
performance of the government regulator and suggests reasons for
the failure to prevent many of the debacles of the recent past. New
fiascoes often engender a spate of legislation, but the regulator
remains the one who gets away--he is simply not accountable and
does not shoulder the blame. Clearly, a new definition of regulator
responsibility is required.
Drawing on his years of company board and auditing experience,
Bavly analyzes why the average director cannot do his job, and he
shows how a complete, but feasible, overhaul of the way company
boards function can help solve this problem. Bavly then goes on to
explore, as an insider, the profession of accounting and to show
why the CPA should be considered an endangered species. Along the
way, Bavly examines many of the difficult issues of contemporary ac
counting: Where is the trend of mammoth accounting organizations
leading? Is the addiction to mergers suicidal? How is the
accounting profession coping with technology? What is the
relationship between the outside CPA and the corporate internal
audit division? For each specific flaw in the system, Bavly
provides a practical remedy. The general message is the need for
constant reassessment and, perhaps, a plea to cut all the agencies
of corporate governance back to human proportions.
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