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One of the biggest issues we find when entities engage contractors and consultants, particularly for long-term contracts, is it’s often unclear if the contract delivered all that was intended.
Governments often need to make decisions and implement policies in a rapidly evolving environment, such as when responding to natural disasters or other economic and environmental crises. The urgency of the COVID-19 pandemic is a similar example.
Queenslanders rely on public sector entities and local governments to publish correct and current information about how they deliver public services. Providing this information has many benefits, including:
Departments and statutory bodies, including hospital foundations, are required to comply with Queensland Treasury’s Financial Reporting Requirements for Queensland Government Agencies (FRRs).
The Queensland Government plans to spend billions of dollars on infrastructure projects over the coming years, and with Brisbane recently announced as host city for 2032 Olympic Games, further expenditure is expected.
Financial statements are prepared at a point in time, so the relevance of the information they contain reduces the longer it takes for entities to publish them.
Appointing the right people to the board of a large government entity ensures it has the right mix of skills needed to implement its strategies.
Many entities have experienced difficulties with supply chains and accessing specialised labour due to ongoing global events.
Each year, we carefully plan our work to ensure we audit the right areas, at the right time.
Ransomware attacks are among today’s most significant organisational threats. They aim to lock organisations out of their systems and files (usually through encryption).