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Knowledge of Generally Accepted Accounting Principles and awareness of the FASB Accounting Standards

Course Description

Stay current and understand the significance of new Accounting Standard Updates recently issued and newly effective in 2016. This best-selling course, presented by nationally recognized accounting expert, Tom Noce, provides you with an overview of the standards' specific requirements and their potential impact on financial statements.  The course also looks ahead, preparing you for proposed standards, better preparing you to identify issues impacting your firm and clients.  In the course, Tom highlights recent activities of FASB's Private Company Council.


Tom Noce, CPA

Thomas Noce, CPA, CFE, has over 37 years of experience in the field of public accounting, including eight years as a partner in a midsized firm. He began his independent practice in 2003. His specific areas of experience include accounting and financial reporting, auditing, litigation support, fraud prevention and detection, business and personal financial planning, individual Indian taxation, and personal and business taxation. Thomas has been a teacher and lecturer at many events, including most recently the AICPA’s National Advanced Accounting & Auditing Technical Symposium in 2013. He has multiple publications and is a co-developer of the Risk Assessment Toolkit.

Course Specifics

May 3, 2016
Knowledge of Generally Accepted Accounting Principles and awareness of the FASB Accounting Standards

Compliance Information

Qualifies for CA Fraud: No

Learning Objectives

Upon successful completion of this course, participants will be able to:

  • Gain a more comprehensive understanding of the requirements of all financial accounting standards recently issued or effective in 2016 and thereafter
  • Articulate the impact of the activities of the Private Company Council on your clients' businesses
  • Understand the AICPA's Financial Reporting Framework for Small- and Medium-Sized Entities (FRF-SMEs) 
  • Recognize changes in accounting for goodwill, accounting for derivatives and hedging and variable interest entities
  • Identify changes to revenue recognition

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