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2019/06/06 » 2019/06/07
2019 Introduction to Occupational Fraud Risk Management - 6 & 7 June

2019/06/12 » 2019/06/13
2019 Cyber Security - 12 & 13 June

2019/06/20
2019 Compliance - The Risk Management Way - 20 June

2019/06/24
2019 Conducting Bow Ties for Risk Assessments and Control - 24 June

2019/06/26
2019 Risk Appetite & Tolerance - 26 June (DBN)

June 2019 - Upcoming Training
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Introduction to Occupational Fraud Risk Management - 6 & 7 June (JHB) 

Fraud cannot be eliminated it can only be managed. This two-day consolidated course describes what constitutes Occupational Fraud and how to manage it. It covers the occupational fraud tree (i.e. what constitutes occupational fraud), the psychology of fraud and the tools- techniques-processes to help manage fraud risk.

 

Members: R5 897.84 ex VAT |  Non-Members: R6 798.84 ex VAT

 

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Cyber Security - 12 & 13 June (JHB)

 

Cyber-security is the practice of defending computers, servers, mobile devices, electronic systems, networks, and data from malicious attacks.

 

THIS WE KNOW … OR DO WE?

 

Do you know enough about cyber security to adequately identify the risks and equally important, the risk response strategies?

 

The objective of this course is to use the Certified Information Systems Security Professiona (CISSP) and ISO 27001/2:2013 to provide delegates with a clear understanding of the most important security domains and to assist delegates in identifying the various information assets that could be affected by a cyber attack and then how these security domains form part of treating the cyber risk!

 

Members: R5 897.84 ex VAT|  Non-Members: R6 798.84 ex VAT

 

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Compliance - The Risk Management Way - 20 June (JHB)

 

The King IV Report on Corporate Governance for South Africa 2016 emphasises the achievement of four outcomes: (i) ethical culture, (ii) good performance, (iii) internal controls and (iv) legitimacy, also when dealing with compliance risk. Principle 4 of King IV also requires the governing body (board or executive authority) to appreciate that the organisation’s core purpose, its risks and opportunities, strategy, business model, performance and sustainable development are all inseparable elements of the value creation process.

For this reason, this course provides practical guidance, knowledge and tools to elevate the tangible strategic and operational value that a compliance function can deliver, while effectively dealing with typical compliance challenges. Furthermore, principle 13 of King IV requires of the governing body to govern compliance not only with applicable laws, but also with adopted, nonbinding rules, codes and standards in a way that supports the organisation being ethical and a good corporate citizen.

Therefore, the course also aims to position principle 13 (compliance) in relation to the other principles, especially principle 11 (risk management) in context of risk-based compliance and principle 15 (assurance) in context of combined assurance. Through this alignment, the organisation’s compliance programme effectively supports the business to focus on its core purpose and enables the governing body and other role players to ensure delivery on the organisation’s mandate.

 

Members: R4 196.54 ex VAT |  Non-Members: R4 536.80 ex VAT

 

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Conducting Bow Ties for Risk Assessments and Control - 24 June (JHB)

 

The Bow Ties for Risk Assessment and Control Self-Assessment training provides detailed and practical guidance for conducting risk assessments and control reviews using the Bow Tie technique / tool. The course contains a mix of theoretical and practical components to ensure development and practice of skills.

 

Members: R4 196.54 ex VAT |  Non-Members: R4 536.80 ex VAT

 

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Risk Appetite and Tolerance - 26 June (DBN)

 

The ISO 31000:2009 definition of Risk Appetite shows that it is concerned with the kinds of risk an organisation prefers to take as well as the level to which it wants to expose itself. For many organisations, some of the largest risks they face relate directly to their major sources of income and taking these risks underpins their business model. Risk Tolerance then relates to an organisation’s willingness to tolerate or retain risk after risk treatment has taken place. Efforts to quantify Risk Appetite and Tolerance can sometimes produce an illusion of precision and often leads to great misconceptions.

 

Members: R4 196.54 ex VAT  |  Non-Members: R4 536.80 ex VAT

 

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