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OMB Circular A-133 (Single Audit) Heather Perry, CPA Amy Ring,

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Presentation on theme: "OMB Circular A-133 (Single Audit) Heather Perry, CPA Amy Ring,"— Presentation transcript:

1 OMB Circular A-133 (Single Audit) Heather Perry, CPA Amy Ring,

2 OMB Circular A-133 – Audits of States, Local Governments and Non-Profit Organizations

3 What is OMB Circular A-133 (Single Audit) and who does it apply to? Created to standardize the audits of non-profit organizations receiving at least $500,000 in federal awards annually Prior to A-133, each federal agency was responsible for its own audits Audits were not consistent Resulted in additional costs to the government

4 What is OMB Circular A-133 (Single Audit) A Single audit consists of two main parts: Audit of basic financial statements Audit of the entity’s major federal awards program(s) Gaining an understanding of and testing the internal controls over compliance Testing compliance with requirements over the program(s) Understanding of internal control over financial reporting

5 Single Audit Objectives Express an opinion on: Financial statements in conformity with GAAP and schedule of expenditures of federal awards is presented fairly in relation to the financial statements taken as a whole. Auditee complied with laws, regulations, and the provisions of contracts or grant agreements on each major program.

6 Single Audit Objectives (continued) Does not express an opinion on: Internal control over the financial reporting and compliance.

7 Who is Required to Follow OMB Circular A-133? Any NFP receiving federal awards is subject to this guide. Federal programs are identified by federal program name, federal agency and CFDA number If the federal award is included in the A-133 Compliance Supplement, specific audit risks are identified

8 Who is Required to Follow OMB Circular A-133? An A-133 audit includes examining an entity’s: Financial records Financial statements Federal award transactions and expenditures General management of its operations Internal control systems Federal assistance received during the audit period

9 Who is Required to Follow OMB Circular A-133? For fiscal years ending after December 31, 2003, organizations that expend less than $500,000 in federal awards during the year are exempt from single audit requirements. Total Federal Awards Expended One ProgramMore than One Program $0 - $499,999No audit $500,000 or moreProgram-specific or A-133 Audit A-133 Single Audit

10 Who is Required to Follow OMB Circular A-133? Which of these examples require an A-133 audit: 1.Section 202 Mortgage of $750,000 and Section 8 of $200,000 2.Section 202 Capital Advance of $900,000 and PRAC of $125,000 3.Section 202 Mortgage of $200,000 and Section 8 of $200,000 4.Section 202 Capital Advance of $400,000 and PRAC of $150,000

11 OMB Circular A-133 (Single Audit) Under A-133, non-profit organizations are required to: Maintain internal control for federal programs Comply with laws, regulations and the provisions of contracts or grant agreements Prepare appropriate financial statements, including the Schedule of Expenditures of Federal Awards (SEFA) Ensure that required single audits are properly performed and submitted when due Follow up and take corrective actions on findings

12 Differences between an A-133 audit and a HUD audit Determination of major programs HUD – over $500,000 = major A-133 – risk based approach Compliance areas HUD – follow Chapter 3 of the HUD Audit Guide A-133 – follow Compliance Supplement

13 Differences between an A-133 audit and a HUD audit

14 Schedule of Expenditures of Federal Awards (“SEFA”) Auditee’s responsibility to prepare Includes all Federal programs received and expended, program title, CFDA number, award number and year, name of the Federal agency, name of pass-through entity (if applicable), and footnotes Auditor’s responsibility to opine on whether the SEFA is presented fairly in all material respects

15 Differences between an A-133 audit and a HUD audit

16 Internal Control Internal control testing for A-133 requires the auditor to perform procedures to obtain an understanding of internal control over Federal programs and plan and perform tests of internal controls to support a low assessed level of control risk for major programs; if the auditor cannot do this, the auditor must report a reportable condition

17 Differences between an A-133 audit and a HUD audit Sampling HUD allows for sampling at the management company level for properties that utilize the same system of controls. A-133 does not have a sampling provision, and compliance must be done on an individual entity basis.

18 Reporting Package and Submission Reporting package Financial statements and SEFA Schedule of prior audit findings Auditor’s opinion which must include either combined or separately An opinion (or disclaimer) on whether the financial statements are presented fairly in all material respects in accordance w/ GAAP An opinion on whether the SEFA is presented fairly in all material respects A report on compliance for major programs and internal control over compliance

19 Reporting Package and Submission Reporting package (continued) Auditor’s opinion (continued) A report on compliance with laws, regulations, and provisions of contracts/grant agreements, noncompliance that could have a material effect on the financial statements as well as an opinion as to whether the entity complied with laws, regulations, and provisions that could have a direct and material effect on each of the major programs If applicable, a schedule of findings and questioned costs Corrective action plan

20 Reporting Package and Submission Report Submission Data Collection – each entity must submit the reporting package with a data collection form to the Federal Clearinghouse certified by both the auditee and auditor Submission deadline is the earlier of 30 days after receipt of the auditor’s report or 9 months after the end of the audit period

21 Efforts to Bring A-133 and HUD Requirements Closer Together Non-profit entities, regardless of which federal agency provided the award, are not required to have an audit unless the entity receives at least $500,000 in federal awards.

22 Efforts to Bring A-133 and HUD Requirements Closer Together In August 2013, HUD released Notice – Change in Annual Financial Statement Submission for Some Multifamily Housing Projects HUD Notice applied this same rule to For- Profit entities Beginning with year ends of 12/31/2013 – entities receiving less than $500,000 in federal awards are not required by HUD to be audited and can submit Owner Certified financial statements.

23 Proposed Changes To A-133 and How It Will Affect the Audits In January 2013 OMB issued Proposed OMB Uniform Guidance: Cost Principals, Audit and Administrative Requirements for Federal Awards which proposed broad revisions to OMB Circular A-133.

24 Proposed Changes To A-133 and How It Will Affect the Audits Key areas of proposed changes Increase the single audit threshold to $750,000 Increase the single audit threshold for Type A/Type B programs from $300,000 to $500,000 For a Type A program to be high-risk it must have failed to receive an unqualified opinion, had a material weakness in internal control, or had questioned costs exceeding 5% of the program’s expenditures Reduce the number of Type B programs that must be tested as major programs

25 Proposed Changes To A-133 and How It Will Affect the Audits Key areas of proposed changes (continued) Reduce the percentage of coverage of major programs required in a single audit from 50% (normal) and 25% (low-risk auditees) to 40% (normal) and 20% (low-risk auditees) Criteria for low-risk auditee status would be revised to included Timely submission of data collection forms Auditor did not report a substantial doubt about the entity’s ability to continue as a going concern

26 Proposed Changes To A-133 and How It Will Affect the Audits Key areas of proposed changes (continued) Reduction in the types of compliance areas to be tested from 14 to 6 Findings – more detail required, however questioned costs could increase from $10,000 to $25,000.

27 Questions? Heather Perry, Amy

28 References OMB Office of Federal and Financial Management, The Single Audit (http://www.whitehouse.gov/omb/financial/fin_single_audit.html)http://www.whitehouse.gov/omb/financial/fin_single_audit.html American Institute of CPAs – GAQC Alert #211 (http://www.aicpa.org/InterestAreas/GovernmentalAuditQuality/NewsAndP ublications/GAQCALERT/2013/Pages/GAQCAlertNo211.aspx)http://www.aicpa.org/InterestAreas/GovernmentalAuditQuality/NewsAndP ublications/GAQCALERT/2013/Pages/GAQCAlertNo211.aspx Consolidated Audit Guide for Audits of HUD Programs Handbook (2000.4) (http://portal.hud.gov/hudportal/HUD?src=/program_offices/administration/ hudclips/handbooks/oigh/2000.4)http://portal.hud.gov/hudportal/HUD?src=/program_offices/administration/ hudclips/handbooks/oigh/2000.4


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