When your company is the #1 audit audit provider, you should really do some audit testing
It’s hard to overstate the importance of auditing a company’s systems.
In today’s business environment, you can’t just use an audit tool like W3Tech or PagerDuty.
Instead, your company needs to do some extensive audit testing to see if its systems are working as intended.
And you need to make sure you’re auditing properly, too.
But if you’re a tech company with hundreds of employees, this means you need some serious audit testing.
That’s because your business needs to be audited regularly.
That means it needs to know how to manage and fix critical vulnerabilities that could have compromised the company’s data.
To be clear, not every audit is necessary.
If you’re using a service or service that only requires a few key inputs and outputs, you don’t need to audit at all.
However, if your system is highly exposed to common and sophisticated vulnerabilities, or if you have hundreds of developers and analysts working on a product or service, your audit needs to take a more serious look.
To help you manage your audit testing, we’ve put together a comprehensive checklist that outlines the most important aspects of your company’s audit testing process, including how to perform the test, how you’re going to prepare for the test and how to report the results to your company.
But before you start reading on, here’s a few more important things to know: What is a “certificate of auditability”?
A “certificates of auditable performance” (CAAP) is a document that’s usually signed by a company and given to the auditing authority, certifying that your company meets specific standards.
To qualify for a CAAP, you must: have a business plan and business objectives,