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dc.contributor.authorBoolaky, Pran
dc.contributor.authorOmoteso, Kamil
dc.date.accessioned2018-11-21T18:19:55Z
dc.date.available2018-11-21T18:19:55Z
dc.date.issued2016-06-06
dc.identifier.citationBoolaky, P & Omoteso, K 2016, 'International Standards on Auditing in the International Financial Services Centres: What Matters?' Managerial Auditing Journal, vol. 31, no. 6-7, pp. 727-747. DOI: 10.1108/MAJ-09-2015-1243en
dc.identifier.issn0268-6902
dc.identifier.doi10.1108/MAJ-09-2015-1243
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10545/623140
dc.description.abstractPurpose- This paper aims to (1) investigate the position of International Financial Services Centres (IFSCs) in the International Federation of Accountants’ countries’ status on International Standards on Auditing’s adoption and (2) assess the factors influencing ISA adoption in these Centres. Design/methodology/approach- This research drew its data from various sources, including the World Economic Forum dataset, the World Bank Report on Observation of Standards and Codes, the World Development Indicators and the Economic Intelligence Unit Report on Democracy Index on fifty countries classified as IFSCs. The adoption status is then regressed on a number of variables of interest. To establish that our results are robust, we used a combination of different regression techniques comprising OLS, multinomial and logistic regressions. Findings- In addition to GDP growth and education level, this paper adds new evidence to the literature by reporting the positive association between the level of democracy and the enforcement of securities’ regulation on ISA adoption. It argues that political, economic, social and legal factors impact on ISA adoption in the IFSCs. Research limitations/implications- The sample size is limited to 50 from a population of 99 IFSCs because of lack of data. Some of the independent variables are basically archival data. Reliance is placed on WEF with regard to the measurement of protection of minority interest, securities and exchange regulations, and on Economic Intelligence Unit for democracy index. Practical implications- This paper stresses the importance of ISAs in IFSCs and the role of political power and the enforcement of securities laws on the adoption of ISA. Originality/value-This study fills the research gap relating to the absence of empirical studies on ISA adoption and its drivers in IFSCs.
dc.description.sponsorshipN/Aen
dc.language.isoenen
dc.relation.urlhttp://www.emeraldinsight.com/doi/10.1108/MAJ-09-2015-1243en
dc.relation.urlhttps://pureportal.coventry.ac.uk/en/publications/international-standards-on-auditing-in-the-international-financia-2en
dc.rightsArchived with thanks to Managerial Auditing Journalen
dc.subjectInternational Financial Services Centreen
dc.subjectIFACen
dc.subjectInternational Standards on Auditingen
dc.titleInternational standards on auditing in the international financial services centresen
dc.typeArticleen
dc.contributor.departmentCoventry Universityen
dc.identifier.journalManagerial Auditing Journalen
html.description.abstractPurpose- This paper aims to (1) investigate the position of International Financial Services Centres (IFSCs) in the International Federation of Accountants’ countries’ status on International Standards on Auditing’s adoption and (2) assess the factors influencing ISA adoption in these Centres. Design/methodology/approach- This research drew its data from various sources, including the World Economic Forum dataset, the World Bank Report on Observation of Standards and Codes, the World Development Indicators and the Economic Intelligence Unit Report on Democracy Index on fifty countries classified as IFSCs. The adoption status is then regressed on a number of variables of interest. To establish that our results are robust, we used a combination of different regression techniques comprising OLS, multinomial and logistic regressions. Findings- In addition to GDP growth and education level, this paper adds new evidence to the literature by reporting the positive association between the level of democracy and the enforcement of securities’ regulation on ISA adoption. It argues that political, economic, social and legal factors impact on ISA adoption in the IFSCs. Research limitations/implications- The sample size is limited to 50 from a population of 99 IFSCs because of lack of data. Some of the independent variables are basically archival data. Reliance is placed on WEF with regard to the measurement of protection of minority interest, securities and exchange regulations, and on Economic Intelligence Unit for democracy index. Practical implications- This paper stresses the importance of ISAs in IFSCs and the role of political power and the enforcement of securities laws on the adoption of ISA. Originality/value-This study fills the research gap relating to the absence of empirical studies on ISA adoption and its drivers in IFSCs.


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