Category Archives: Tighten Accounting Controls

How to Write Accounts Receivable Procedures

Cash is everything to a business and you certainly would not want to burn up your cash. Learning to Write Accounts Receivable Procedure will help you to control your cash flow; now, let’s look for $250,000 from accounts receivable procedures. Continue reading How to Write Accounts Receivable Procedures

How to Reduce SOX Accounting Compliance Costs

If you qualify as a non-accelerated filer (i.e., your company’s public float is under $75 million), you’ll have to start complying with Section 404(b) of SOX, which requires company management and independent auditors to sign off on, or attest to, the effectiveness of your risk control framework or accounting policies and procedures for internal control. Are your processes protecting you from the risk of material misstatements (RMM)? Do you know how to control and reduce SOX compliance costs? Continue reading How to Reduce SOX Accounting Compliance Costs

What Is SOX Corporate Governance?

In the past, we experienced an avalanche in our financial system. Major financial institutions failed to the shock of investors and depositors, and there was such a high level of uncertainty in the financial system that availability of credit had been shut off even to the most highly rated borrowers. What does SOX Corporate Governance have to do with this? Continue reading What Is SOX Corporate Governance?

How to Write an Accounts Payable Procedures Manual

Accounts payable is the event that pays for the liability incurred by the purchasing process, which is for supplier purchases or  inventory required by manufacturing to meet customer demand. Sales generates the demand that created the accounts receivables, which is turned into cash. How do you write accounts payable procedure manual to support the purchasing policies and procedures manual, to disburse the cash? Continue reading How to Write an Accounts Payable Procedures Manual

Does Your Credit Policy Protect Your Business Cash?

When you deliver goods or services and you extend a business customer credit by accepting a promise to pay (accounts receivable) later through an invoice, then in a sense you are loaning your customers cash. During the whole process of acquiring loans, the first question every person must think about is whether the loan is essential at that moment or not. Does your credit policy protect your business cash?
Continue reading Does Your Credit Policy Protect Your Business Cash?