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Integrating COBIT with COSO and Other Frameworks
This webinar will address the incorporation of Control Objectives for Information and related Technology (COBIT) with other generally accepted frameworks to ensure information technology and business processes are adequately aligned with the organization's adopted frameworks. The principles outlined in this session are based on ISACA defined focus areas and cover five overarching themes: strategic alignment, value delivery, risk management, resource management, and performance measurement processes.
Why Should You Attend:
As a framework, IT governance enables a “system of controls” assisting in assuring organizational goals and objectives are achieved effectively and efficiently. “Integrating COBIT with COSO and other frameworks” highlights IT governance alignment considerations for information and related technology. Didactically, this webinar covers five focus areas for merging COBIT with the entity’s adopted frameworks to enable effective and efficient design and operation of an organizational system of controls. In terms of managerial design content, this webinar will convey the necessary ingredients for establishing appropriate governance, risk management, and compliance. Furthermore, in this webinar, we will discuss operational control system deployments using COBIT and COSO domains as the foundational frameworks for ensuring entity-wide adaptability.
At the end of this session, the speaker will handle your specific questions and address any challenges you have/had in setting Integrating COBIT with other frameworks.
Areas Covered in the Webinar:
By attending, you will learn:
- Requirements for total governance integration and alignment.
- Extracting convergence points when integrating frameworks.
- Architectural conceptualization to achieve framework integration.
- COBIT and COSO program, system, process, and activity considerations that sustain cohesiveness with other frameworks.
Who will Benefit:
- Audit Committee Members
- Risk Management Executives
- Chief Audit Executives
- External Audit Partners
- Chief Executive Officers
- Chief Financial Officers
- Chief Information Officers
- Compliance Executives
- Chief Information Security Officers
Robert E. Davis, obtained a Bachelor of Business Administration degree in Accounting and Business Law and a Master of Business Administration degree in Management Information Systems from Temple and West Chester University; respectively. In addition, during his twenty years of involvement in education, Robert acquired Postgraduate and Professional Technical licenses in Computer Science and Computer Systems Technology. Robert also obtained the Certified Information Systems Auditor (CISA) certificate — after passing the 1988 Information Systems Audit and Control Association’s rigorous three hundred and fifty multiple-choice questions examination; and was conferred the Certified Internal Controls Auditor (CICA) certificate by the Institute for Internal Controls.
Since starting his career as an information systems (IS) auditor, Robert has provided data security consulting and IS auditing services to the United States Securities and Exchange Commission, United States Enrichment Corporation, Raytheon Company, United States Interstate Commerce Commission, Dow Jones & Company and Fidelity/First Fidelity (Wells Fargo) corporations as well as other organizations; in staff through management positions. Prior to engaging in the practice of IS auditing and information security consulting; Robert (as a corporate employee) provided inventory as well as general accounting services to Philip Morris, USA and general accounting services to Philadelphia National Bank (Wells Fargo). Furthermore, he has prior experience as a freelance writer of IT audit and information security training material.
Robert has authored articles addressing IT issues for The Institute of Internal Auditors, IT Governance LTD and ISACA as well as peer reviewed Carnegie Mellon University’s technical report “Comparing eSCM-SP v2 and COBIT” and five chapters of Bloomsbury’s “Effective Auditing for Corporates“.
Robert is a member of the American Association of University Professors, ISACA, and The Institute for Internal Controls. Robert is a Fox Management Information Systems professor of IT auditing and cyber-security at Temple University. He is also a college computer science and mathematics instructor, having previously taught at Cheyney University and Bryant & Stratton College.
In regards to training individuals in the information systems audit process; he has provided instruction to the Data Processing Management Association, ISACA-Philadelphia Chapter CISA Review Course participants, 3rd Annual Securasia Congress delegates and an Internet CISA study group. Based on his accomplishments, Robert has been featured in Temple University’s Fox School of Business and Management Alumni Newsletter as well as The Institute for Internal Controls e-newsletter. Furthermore, he is listed as: the Temple University (First and Inaugural) CISA-in-Residence, a Temple University Master of Science in IT Auditing and Cyber-Security Advisory Councilmen, an IT Governance LTD expert panel member, a leading expert and specialist by The Compliance Authority as well as an International Association of IT Governance Standards honorary member.
An entity’s control environment (CE) can provide discipline and structure to processes ensuring operational, financial, and compliance requirements are adequately addressed. As an integrated component, technology has and will continue to influence the CE as well as assume activity change agent responsibility. Nevertheless, technological development and deployment is inextricably connected to the economic, social, political, and informational factors that prevail in the entity’s CE.
Managements’ interest in, and awareness of, IT capabilities (including those performed for the entity by Third Party Providers (TPPs)) is important in establishing an entity-wide consciousness of control issues. To determine appropriate IT control issues, an entity’s CE normally requires management define control emphasis through ‘assessments of importance’ between IT domain criteria and entity objectives.
Derivatively, an entity’s CE affects the IT organizational structure. Centralized structures often have a single computer processing strategy and use a single set of systems and infrastructure software, enabling tighter management control over the IT architecture. Alternatively, in decentralized structures, each profit or cost center generally has its own computer processing strategy, application programs, and infrastructure software, which may result in differences in policies and procedures and various levels of compliance at each location. Regardless, IT policies and procedures should demonstrate alignment with the entity’s mission.
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