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Ransomware attacks are among today’s most significant organisational threats. They aim to lock organisations out of their systems and files (usually through encryption).
For International Women’s Day this year, we share how women’s rights and gender equality have progressed at the Queensland Audit Office (QAO) over time.
As another 30 June deadline looms, finance professionals across the Queensland public sector are beginning to prepare financial statements for their entities.
Flooding and cyclones in early 2022 and late 2021 have seen disasters declared across more than half of Queensland’s local government areas. This has a significant impact on local communities, businesses, and governments.
Implementing a new information and communication technology (ICT) system can be challenging. Such projects are often expensive in time, skill or monetary cost, and it is therefore imperative to plan well from their outset.
Management reporting is a critical process that gives your entity’s leaders the information they need to make important decisions.
I began my journey at the Queensland Audit Office (QAO) in February 2021, in the middle of the COVID-19 pandemic.
It goes without saying that protecting important information assets with secure systems is critical to Queensland’s economic and security interests.
Knowing how public sector and local government entities are progressing in implementing audit recommendations gives us, parliament, audit clients, and the wider community important information on the improvement of public service delivery.