Busy. Please wait.
or

show password
Forgot Password?

Don't have an account?  Sign up 
or

Username is available taken
show password

why


Make sure to remember your password. If you forget it there is no way for StudyStack to send you a reset link. You would need to create a new account.
We do not share your email address with others. It is only used to allow you to reset your password. For details read our Privacy Policy and Terms of Service.


Already a StudyStack user? Log In

Reset Password
Enter the associated with your account, and we'll email you a link to reset your password.
Don't know
Know
remaining cards
Save
0:01
To flip the current card, click it or press the Spacebar key.  To move the current card to one of the three colored boxes, click on the box.  You may also press the UP ARROW key to move the card to the "Know" box, the DOWN ARROW key to move the card to the "Don't know" box, or the RIGHT ARROW key to move the card to the Remaining box.  You may also click on the card displayed in any of the three boxes to bring that card back to the center.

Pass complete!

"Know" box contains:
Time elapsed:
Retries:
restart all cards
Embed Code - If you would like this activity on your web page, copy the script below and paste it into your web page.

  Normal Size     Small Size show me how

Auditing Test 2

QuestionAnswer
The practice of building up balances in one or more bank accounts based on uncollected (float) checks drawn against similar accounts in other banks. Check Kiting
A client bank statement (usually sent directly to the auditor) that includes all paid checks and deposits slips through a certain date, usually the middle of the month. Cutoff Bank Statement
Violations of laws or government regulations by the company or its management or employees that produce direct and material effects on dollar amounts in financial statements. Direct-effect Illegal Acts
A type of fraud involving employees or nonemployees wrongfully taking money or property entrusted to their care, custody, and control, often accompanied by false accounting entries and other forms of lying and cover-up. Embezzlement
The use of fraudulent means to take money or other property from an employer. It consists of three phases: (1) the fraudulent act, (2) the conversion of the money or property to the fraudster's use, and (3) the cover-up. Employee Fraud (also know as Defalcation and Misappropriation of Assets)
Unintentional misstatements or omissions of amounts or disclosures in financial statements. Errors
An insurance policy that covers most kinds of cash embezzlement losses. Fidelity Bond
Knowingly making material misrepresentations of fact with the intent of inducing someone to believe the falsehood and act upon it and, thus, suffer a loss or damage. Fraud
The theft of a payment and the application of subsequent payments to cover the theft. Lapping
Simple theft of an employer's property that is not entrusted to an employee's car, custody, or control. Larceny
An arrangement in which a fiduciary (e.g., a bank) receives the payments, lists the receipts, deposits the money, and sends the remittance advices (stubs showing the amount received from each customer) to the company. Lockbox
Deliberate fraud committed by management that injures investors and creditors through materially misleading information. Management Fraud
Pressure experienced by a person and believed unshareable with friends and confidants. Motive
A reconciliation in which the bank balance, the bank report of cash deposited, and the bank report of cash paid are all reconciled to the company's general ledger and cash receipts and disbursements journals. Proof of Cash
An analysis used to determine whether transfers of cash from one bank to another were recorded properly (correct amount and correct date). Schedule of Interbank Transfers
A schedule that lists each individual receivable and indicates whether it is current or past due, and how long it is past due. The total should equal the accounts receivable general ledger balance. Aged Trial Balance
A fraudulent financial reporting activity whereby a company recognizes a sale even though it does not ship the merchandise to the customer, but instead holds it in its own warehouse. Bill and Hold
A contract between a seller and a common carrier to verify shipment of goods. Bill of Lading
An audit procedure that simultaneously serves the substantive purpose (obtain direct evidence about the dollar amount in account balances) and the test of controls purpose (obtain evidence about the company's performance of its own control activities). Dual-purpose Procedure
To sell accounts receivable to another party (a factor) at a discount from face value. Factor
A letter sent to a customer by auditors requesting that the customer respond only if the balance is incorrect. Negative Confirmation
A document included with a shipment that shows the description and quantity of the goods being shipped. Packing Slip
A letter sent to a customer by auditors requesting that the customer respond whether the balance is correct or not. Positive Confirmation
Recording revenues in the general ledger. This is often done fraudulently by schemes such as bill and hold. Revenue Recognition
Tests that ensure sales are recorded in the proper period--generally, when they are shipped--and that the cost of sales is recorded and removed from inventory. Sales Cutoff Tests
A bill sent to customers for payment showing the amount due and payment terms. Sales Invoice
A record of vendors that have been vetted to ensure that vendors meet company policy and procedure in term of price, quality, delivery, etc. This control activity provides evidence to auditors of vendor existence. Approved Vendor List
Contract between the shipper and the carrier. Bills of lading include shipping information including ship dates and origination, purchase order number, and signatures for receipt of merchandise. Bill of Lading
Recording expenditures as assets and charging them to expense by a systematic allocation over a number of years. Capitalizing
The transfer of data between different companies using networks such as the Internet. Electronic Data Interchange (EDI)
Recognizing expenses in the same period as associated revenues. Matching
Formal contractual document (may be a computer document) between a buyer and seller issued by the buyer establishing price, delivery point, delivery dates, and other information pertinent to the purchase. Purchase Order
Internal document initialed by a department or person within the entity asking the purchasing department to buy specific goods or services. Purchase Requisition
Documentation completed by the receiving department that includes receiving date and time, purchase order number, condition of material received, and amount of material received. Document provides evidence regarding the receipt of materials by the entity Receiving Report
A substantive procedure to test the completeness assertion for liability accounts. Search for Unrecorded Liabilities
A test of a sample of transactions during the period for monetary errors. Substantive Test of Transactions
Bill sent from the vendor to the entity purchasing the goods or services. Vendor's Invoice
A document used as a source for recording payable. It shows approvals, accounts, and amounts to be recorded, usually attached to the supporting purchase order, receiving report, and vendor invoice. Voucher/Voucher Package
Temporary storage places for transactions awaiting final accounting. They should eventually have zero balances. Clearing Accounts
Fictitious or separated employees fraudulently maintained on the payroll to obtain checks. Ghost Employees
An account that is maintained at a zero or fixed balance in the general ledger. Check written on the account are offset by deposits of the same amount. Used for special purposed such as payroll or branch banking. Imprest Bank Account
The annual report of gross salaries and wages and the income, Social Security, and Medicare taxes withheld. W-2
List of raw materials and supplies used to build a product that is used to develop standard costs. Bill of Materials
Goods that are given by one party, the consignor, to another party, the consignee, to sell; however, title is retained by the consignee until the goods are sold. Consignment Goods
A method of physically counting different areas of inventory throughout the year. Cycle Counts
Accounting process from date of physical inventory count to the end of the period; includes additions for purchases and production and reductions for sales, scrap, etc. Inventory Roll-forward
Form used to obtain raw materials and supplies from inventory custodian. Materials Requisition (Materials Transfer Ticket)
Selling prices less costs to sell (e.g., sales commissions) Net Realizable Value (NRV)
Accounting procedure used to assign indirect costs to various products. Overhead Allocation
Client's procedure for determining actual amount of inventory on hand. Physical Inventory Count
Auditor's procedures during client's physical inventory count. Includes observing inventory procedures and performing test counts on selected inventory items. Physical Inventory Observation
The procedure for translating units counted in the physical inventory count to amounts recorded in the accounting records, including gains or losses for shortages or overages; involves mathematically accumulating counts and applying standard costs. Pricing and Compilation
Document that communicates to production personnel the specific product, product quantity, and date a product is to be produced. Production Order
Schedule of good to be produced for a period based on sales forecasts. Production Plan
Periodic report (usually daily or weekly that includes a list of all raw materials and the inventoried quantity of each material. Raw Material Inventory Status Report
Report, usually prepared by marketing, predicting future sales of product. Sales Forecast
Estimates of cost to product a product; used for transferring products between departments and to finished goods and to record cost of goods sold; compared to actual costs to obtain variances. Standard Costs
An approximation of a financial statement element, item, or account. Accounting Estimate
A listing of the proposed expenditures for property, plant, and equipment or other capital items for a period of time (usually annually). The capital budget is submitted to senior management with corporate governance responsibilities for approval. Capital Budget
A control activity instituted by a company to offset the risk imposed by a weakness in another activity. Compensating Control
A financial instrument whose value is based on an index or value of another financial instrument. Derivative Instrument
An investment made in order to reduce the risk of adverse price movements in a security or future transaction by taking an offsetting position in a related security such as an option or a short sale. Hedging Instrument
A written agreement between the issuers of bonds and the bondholders, usually specifying interest rate, maturity date, convertibility, and other terms. Indenture
Provision in a loan agreement that requires the borrower to undertake or refrain from specified actions and to maintain specified financial levels and ratios. Loan Covenant
Financial institution appointed to record issue and ownership of company securities. Registrar
Party with which an enterprise may deal if one party controls or can significantly influence the management or operating policies of the other to an extent that one of the transacting parties might be prevented from fully pursuing its own separate ints. Related Party
A partnership formed by a company to pursue particular lines of business, often used to keep risky enterprises off the company's books. QSPE is the newer term instated by the FASB. Special Purpose Entity (SPE)/Qualified Special Purpose Entity (QSPE)
A book(similar to a check book)with pre# stock certs.These certs. are issued to investors w/the custodian of the book recording the number of shares, the owner's name, the date of issue, and other ID info.Mostly for small not publicly traded companies. Stock Certificate Book
A bank or other company employed by a corporation to maintain shareholder records, including purchases, sales, and account balances. Transfer Agent
Agent of a bond issuer who handles the administrative aspects of a loan and ensures that the borrower complies with the terms of the bond indenture. Trustee
Created by: AbbyP