Financial reporting advisory

The world of accounting and financial reporting is continually changing and growing in complexity, particularly with regard to the international accounting standards IAS/IFRS and national accounting standards.

Mazars’ specialist Financial Reporting Advisory team helps companies interpret and apply accounting and financial reporting standards, including IFRS, US GAAP through flexible and tailored support.

Our team has strong technical expertise in a wide variety of challenging accounting, financial and narrative reporting matters and assists with both small and large projects.

  • As well as interpretation and application advice on accounting and financial reporting standards, we also advise on:
  • Accounting for share option schemes, including share option valuations, under IFRS 2
  • Accounting for business combinations, including intangible asset valuations and impairment reviews, under IFRS 3
  • Financial instruments, under IFRS 9
  • Narrative reporting
  • Revenue recognition for specific industries, under IFRS 15

Our team also has significant technical training experience to provide tailored courses to guide finance teams through the complexities of new accounting requirements under IFRS and OIC.

As a firm we pride ourselves on technical excellence. Our clients have direct access to our experts through our Financial Reporting Advisory team. Use the menu below to learn more about our services.

Accounting and financial reporting advice

With continual changes and growing complexity of accounting and financial reporting requirements, combined with increasing scrutiny from regulators and investors, there is an ongoing need to ensure financial reporting compliance. In addition, many companies encounter accounting and financial reporting issues arising from carrying out complex transactions, achieving business growth and changing organisational and financial structure.

IFRS for Small and Medium-sized Entities (SMEs)

The IFRS for SMEs was published by the International Accounting Standards Board (IASB) in 2009 in order to provide a simplified and self-contained standard to meet the needs and capabilities of international smaller and medium-sized entities that do not operate in capital markets.

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