In 1985, the private sector took a big step toward better self-regulation through the formation of the National Commission on Fraudulent Financial Reporting, the "Treadway Commission.
What does NCFFR stand for?
NCFFR stands for National Commission on Fraudulent Financial Reporting
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
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- Northern California Formosan Federation
- Nacogdoches County Firefighters Association
- National Competition Fun Fly Association
- North Carolina Flag Football Association
- North Carolina Future Farmers of America (student farmers' organization; North Carolina State University; Raleigh, NC)
- Northern California Fly Fishing Board
- National Center on Full Faith and Credit (Arlington, VA; est. 1995; domestic violence protection facilitation)
- National Campaign for Fair Elections
- North Carolina Fallen Firefighters Foundation
- National Coarse Fishing Federation of Ireland
- North Carolina Falconer's Guild
- National Center for Farmworker Health, Inc.
- National Center on Family Homelessness (est. 1988; Newton, MA)
- North Country Freedom Homes (New York)
- Northside Coalition for Fair Housing (Pittsburgh, PA)
- North Carolina Fair Housing Center
- North Central Florida Health Planning Council
- National Care Farming Initiative (UK)
- National Centers for Investigation
- National Computer Forensic Institute (US Secret Service; Hoover, AL)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The National Commission on Fraudulent Financial Reporting (popularly known as the Treadway commission) reports on how fraudulent financial management can he reduced and how auditors con reduce the "expectations gap" between themselves and the public.
Originally formed in 1985 to sponsor the National Commission on Fraudulent Financial Reporting, COSO is a voluntary private sector organization dedicated to improving the quality of financial reporting through business ethics, effective internal controls, and corporate governance.
The National Commission on Fraudulent Financial Reporting (the Treadway commission) was formed and identified the "expectation gap.
They're the result of a three-year effort recommended by the National Commission on Fraudulent Financial Reporting (also called the Treadway Commission).
The Report of the National Commission on Fraudulent Financial Reporting, headed by former SEC Commissioner James C.
FEI has long believed that good ethics are good business and has demonstrated this belief through the adoption of a code of ethics for members, the recommendation that members include in their company's annual report a management report on internal controls, and our participation as a member of the Committee of Sponsoring Organizations (COSO) of the National Commission on Fraudulent Financial Reporting (the Treadway Commission).
One of the accounting profession's responses to this outcry was the creation of the National Commission on Fraudulent Financial Reporting (the Treadway commission) to investigate the causes of financial reporting frauds.