The CPA Profession: Opportunities, Responsibilities, and Services
Prentice Hall, 1998 - Business & Economics - 252 pages
B>" Innovative in perspective, this book explores the non-technical dimension of the profession of accountancy and the duties and responsibilities assumed by its practitioners specifically by certified public accountants (CPAs). "Part I" provides an orientation to the profession; "Part II" explores the legal, regulatory, and social environments in which the CPA practices -- and their problems and challenges; "Part III" focuses on the traditional and the evolving market-drive services provided by CPAs; and "Part IV"
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Orientation to a Dynamic Profession
A Career as a CPA
A Historical Perspective
13 other sections not shown
accepted accounting principles Accounting Education accounting principles accounting profession activities agencies AICPA American Accounting Association American Institute Arthur Andersen assurance services audit auditor Baccalaureate behavior beneﬁt Board of Accountancy business valuation capital markets Certiﬁed Public Accountants client Code of Professional Committee competence competition concems conﬁdentiality conﬂicts consulting contingent fees corporate practice CPA examination CPA ﬁrms CPA profession CPA services CPAs in public deﬁned deﬁnition Emst entities Executive Director Telephone Facsimile federal federal securities acts fees ﬁeld Financial ﬁnancial statements ﬁrst fraud Gary John global govemment govemmental identiﬁed independence individual inﬂuence Institute of Certiﬁed integrity intemal investment involved issue Journal of Accountancy legislation liability license litigation organization outsourcing P.O. Box performance Phone practitioners Previts Professional Conduct professional services programs public practice qualiﬁcations reﬂects regulation responsibility role securities signiﬁcant Society of CPAs speciﬁc U.S. Supreme Court Wall Street Journal