Saturday, September 4, 2010
Chief Privacy Officer (CPO) Needed | PCAOB Seeks PUBLIC Hearings | Muni. Advisers Must Register w/SEC by 10/1
The SEC announced on 9/2 that it adopted a temporary rule requiring municipal advisors to register with the SEC by October 1, a deadline established by the Dodd-Frank Act. Municipal advisors can access and complete the new registration form (Form MA-T) on the SEC website.
Separately, as WSJ reported on 9/3, the U.S. board overseeing Company auditors has sent a draft bill to Congress to make its enforcement proceedings Public.
Privacy sector JOB Opportunity
Chief Privacy Officer (CPO)
This job is located close to Philadelphia in NJ. A excellent opportunity for for the right person located near Cherry Hill, NJ Center City Philly or the Main Line. Please share w/anyone who has contacts within a Large Bank or with a Privacy specialty.
CIPP qualification preferred, not required.
This job listing is posted on the Rosenthal Recruiting Job Board.
To apply, review or forward a Job please 1) Click to view the complete Job Description 2) E-mail resume and cover letter to Stuart@RosenthalRecruiting.com or call (973) 826-0537. For more information please view the Job Board.
The Public Company Accounting Oversight Board (PCAOB) proposal would repeal a requirement that its disciplinary actions remain secret, according to a copy of the document reviewed by Dow Jones.
In Privacy News this past week, as the public now is denied access to information about accountants that have been sanctioned or charged by the PCAOB, acting Chairman Daniel Goelzer wrote a letter on Aug. 24 to members of the Senate Banking Committee and House Financial Services Committee.
Going Concern's Caleb Newquist added that 'despite the setback that was the creation of the PCAOB, the Big 4 have to be pret-tay, pret-tay, pret-tay pleased with the privacy they get when it comes to the Board’s disciplinary actions. Perpetually-acting chair Dan Goelzer wrote a letter to the Senate Banking and House Financial Services Committees saying that by keeping the proceedings mysterio and out of the public eye. The current arrangement “gives firms and auditors an incentive to drag out litigation, sometimes for years,” and that simply won’t do.
Despite the general public’s disinterest in all things accounting (until the shit hits the fan, of course), the Board is still trying to find its place as the relatively new kid on the bureaucratic block."