Risk Consulting publications and related articles.
"Why good people sometimes do bad things” is a book that describes in 52 short chapters 7 cultural factors that influence the likelihood of irregularities in the workplace.
KPMG’s analysis of 596 fraudsters involved in fraudulent acts in 78 countries between August 2011 and February 2013 across Europe, the Middle East & Africa, the Americas, and Asia-Pacific.
KPMG’s Cyber Security Catalogue provides insights into the security and privacy issues that could impact organisations.
This report explores how KPMG deals with factors that are making resources on which a business relies depleted and costly to access.- KPMG
Board level interest in anti-money laundering is being squeezed by other priorities, according to KPMG’s Global Anti-Money Laundering Survey 2011.
Organisations face immense challenges in the aftermath of the financial crisis. In the current fragile economic climate IT often represents a costly and rigid structure that does not live up to expectations.
Through a cost-effective, non-adversarial process that avoids litigation, the expert determination team finds the facts and resolves matters on behalf of parties.
A key element in ensuring the embedding of a code of ethics is the tone emerging from the top of the organisational hierarchy.
Conducted across Europe, Middle East and Africa (EMA region), the survey aims to gather insights on current issues and practices relating to risk oversight and management.
Actions to mitigate and adapt to climate change are redefining the twenty-first century business model.
The United Nations Climate Change Conference (COP 16) in Cancun, Mexico took place from 29 November to 11 December.
Since the 1980’s, more and more organisational researchers have come to realise that culture is the key to a lasting, reputable and successful business.
There is confusion about the relationship between the Personal Information Bill (PPI Bill) and Protection of Information Bill (Information Bill). But beyond their names, there is little similarity between the two.
Risk management has been around since the start of mankind. At its core, it provides us with critical information and ways to lower and effectively manage our exposure to threats that arise from decisions we make.
Hacking is considered the most malicious and organised type of security breach organisations are facing today in the electronic world.