Hire best-in-class Auditing consultants & experts

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Auditing specialists to projects that need execution, now.

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What do Auditing consultants do?

Fintalent offers firms seeking auditing experts an opportunity to hire from pool of expert Auditing Consultants. Our highly experienced consultants bring to the table both expert knowledge and broad industry experience that can only improve a hiring firm.

The world's largest network of Auditing consultants

Our Fintalents serve clients in North America, LATAM, Europe, MENA, and APAC.

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Hire your Auditing consultant in 48 hours

Fintalent is the invite-only community for top-tier independent M&A consultants and Strategy professionals. Hire global freelance M&A consultants and Strategy experts with extensive experience in over 2,900 industries. Our platform allows you to build your team of independent M&A advisors and Strategy specialists in 48 hours. Welcome to the future of Mergers & Acquisitions!

Sergi

Freelance M&A consultant

Barcelona, Spain
7 years experience

Udayan

Freelance M&A consultant

New York, United States
10 years experience

Ferhat

Freelance M&A consultant

Switzerland
5 years experience

Uhriel

Freelance M&A consultant

United States
12 years experience

Lee

Freelance M&A consultant

Vietnam
4 years experience

Why should you hire Auditing experts with Fintalent?

Trusted Network

Every Fintalent has been vetted manually.

Ready in 48h​​​

Hire efficiently. Your M&A team is ready in 2 days or less.​​​​

Specialized Skills​

Fintalents are best-in-class - and specialized in 2,900+ industries.​

Code of Ethics​​

We guarantee highest integrity and ethical principles.​​​

Frequently asked questions

What clients usually engage your Auditing Consultants?

We work with clients from all over the world. Our clients range from enterprise and corporate clients to companies that are backed by Private Equity or Venture Capital funds. Furthermore, we work directly with Family Offices, Private Equity firms, and Asset Managers. Most of our enterprise clients have dedicated Corporate Development, M&A, and Strategy divisions which are utilizing our pool of Auditing talent to add on-demand and flexible resources, expertise, or staff to their in-house team.

How is Fintalent different?

Fintalent is not a staffing agency. We are a community of best-in-class Auditing professionals, highly specialized within their domains. We have streamlined the process of engaging the best Auditing talent and are able to provide clients with Auditing professionals within 48 hours of first engaging them. We believe that our platform provides more value for Corporates, Ventures, Private Equity and Venture Capital firms, and Family Offices.

Our Hiring Process – What do ‘Community-Approach’ and ‘Invite-to-Apply’ mean?

‘Invite-to-Apply’ is the process by which we shortlist candidates for the majority of projects on our platform. Often, due to the confidential nature of our clients’ projects, we do not release projects to our whole platform but using the matching technology and expertise of our internal team we select candidates who are the best fit for our clients’ needs. This approach also ensures engagement with our community of professionals on the Fintalent platform, and is a benefit both to our clients and independent professionals, as our freelancers have direct access to the roles best suited to their skills and are more likely to take an interest in a project if they have been sought out directly. In addition, if a member of our community is unavailable for a project but knows someone whose skill set perfectly fits the brief, they are able to invite them to apply for the role, utilizing the personal networks of each talent on our platform.

Which skills and expertise do your Fintalents have?

The Fintalents are hand-picked and vetted Auditing professionals, speak over 55 languages, and have professional experience in all geographical markets. Our Auditing consultants’ experience ranges from 3+ years as analysts at top investment banks and Strategy consultancies, to later career C-level executives. The average working experience is 6.9 years and 80% of all Fintalents range from 3-12 years into their careers.

Our Auditing consultants have experience in leading firms as well as interfacing with clients and wider corporate structures and management. What makes our Auditing talent pool stand out is the fact that they have technical backgrounds in over 2,900 industries.

How does the screening and onboarding of your Auditing talent work?

Fintalent.io is an invite-only platform and we believe in the power of referrals and a closed-loop community. Members of our community are able to invite a small number of professionals onto the platform. In addition, our team actively scouts for the best talent who have experience in investment banking or have worked at a global top management consultancy. All of our community-referred talent and scouted talent are subject to a rigorous screening process. As such, over the last 18 months totaling more than 750 hours of onboarding calls, of which only 40% have received an invite-link after the call.

What happens if I am not satisfied with my Auditing consultant’s work?

During your initial engagement with a member of our Fintalent talent pool with no risk. If you are not satisfied with the quality of your hire for any reason then we are able to find a replacement at short notice. There is no minimum commitment per project, but generally projects last at least 5 days and can last 12+ months.

Everything you need to know about Auditing

Professional auditors provide important insights on various aspects of business operations for management, external stakeholders (such as regulators) or internal audit organizations. Audits are a critical source of information for making informed decisions on business activities.


Auditing provides important insights on various aspects of business operations for management, external stakeholders (such as regulators) or internal audit organizations. Audits are a critical source of information for making informed decisions on business activities.

Auditing is an important task that organizations do to ensure they are following government and international guidelines. Fintalent’s Auditing Consultants observe that Audits are often conducted by people in high positions, close to the organization’s top management.

The audit process has many benefits for the organization including:

  • Confidence in the Management of Organizations
  • Compliance with Legal Requirements
  • Improved Financial Performance
  • Effective Use of Resources
  • Enhancement of Organizational Performance and Effectiveness

Auditing is the exercise of examining and evaluating financial records, reports, activities, or any other form of organization data. Auditors are tasked with valuing assets and liabilities to determine if a company has acted in accordance with its own stated accounting policies. Auditing is an activity that provides critical feedback for management and shareholders to ensure that a company’s financial statements comply with regulatory requirements and legal obligations.

An Audit is the examination of a company’s financial records, documentary evidence and other relevant data related to its financial transactions. The objective is to confirm that the company has not cheated by having done things which are not proper – what are called ‘misstatements’ in accounting terms. Auditors help a company comply with its legal obligations, ensure that the company is acting in accordance with its own accounting policies and detect any potential fraud or improperly conducting business.
Auditing is the examination of a company’s financial records, documentary evidence and other relevant data related to its financial transactions. The objective is to confirm that the company has not cheated by having done things which are not proper – what are called ‘misstatements’ in accounting terms . Auditing provides important insights on various aspects of business operations for management, external stakeholders (such as regulators) or internal audit organizations.

Auditing process

Typically, the judgment of the auditor will be used to determine whether a company should be allowed to continue doing business under the auditor’s oversight. Auditors carry out a number of tasks:

  1. The audit team will go through all the financial statements to look for errors, including double-counting expenses, errors in entry into accounts (i.e., people counting money that they do not have), and hidden assets (such as cash or securities in bank vaults) that are not included in financial statements.
  2. Auditors will determine whether the organization has the financial resources to comply with laws and regulations that apply.
  3. They will examine the operations and control of the company, including operational procedures, internal controls and training programs.
  4. The auditor examines whether company policy is in place for making critical decisions about expenses, investments, personnel, and other activities.
  5. The auditor’s role is to tell the management team how it can improve its practices and improve efficiency without hurting its performance in any way. This will be done through a written report that goes to management with recommendations as well as some level of assurance to stakeholders that these recommendations have been followed by management.
  6. Finally, the auditor’s ultimate task is to figure whether the company has been able to use its assets properly and whether it is financially stable.

Auditing fulfills an important role in modern business by providing assurance to investors and creditors that the reporting of financial accounts is reliable and follows all legal requirements. Audits are also used in order to evaluate the performance of employees or managers, especially when compensation is based on company performance. The audit report typically expresses opinions on such matters as whether liabilities were properly recorded, costs were incurred for allowable purposes, expenses were in accordance with regulations and policies and contract terms were met.


Auditing is governed by professional bodies that use the standards of the International Auditing and Assurance Standards Board (IAASB), International Federation of Accountants (IFAC), Institute of Chartered Accountants in England and Wales (ICAEW) and the United Kingdom Association of Chartered Certified Public Accountants (UK ACCA).
The National Association of Certified Public Accountants (NAPAP) also has an auditing standard developed by its auditing standards committee.

Auditors are required to give advice only about what is contained in the financial statements, not about other matters that may be relevant. Those other matters may be relevant in a subsequent legal dispute, but they are beyond the scope of the audit. However, unless it is due to fraud, auditors are forbidden from disclosing information about other issues that they discovered in the course of their audit.

Auditing forms an important part of financial regulation and the role is performed by most countries’ government departments and agencies for their regulatory bodies. The purpose is to ensure that companies and individuals comply with the law. In some cases, people who carry out this activity are called ‘auditors’, while in others no formal title is used.

The auditor’s role is not to ensure that the company’s books are balanced, but only to ensure that assets are recorded properly and that their value has been maintained. This may be an issue for small companies that have little or no equity in their business and so will require the auditor to sign off on their financial statements.
In other cases, if a company has an overdraft facility from a bank or other lender, this will be reported in its accounts as an asset. This is assessed by auditors’ valuers who are trained in such matters, but does not require an audit.

The audit is limited to the financial statements, but it includes examining evidence to support the amounts and disclosures in them. In most cases, this will require the auditors to obtain supporting evidence from other people involved in the business or from documents such as vendor invoices, supplier records, contracts and so on.
In some cases, auditors may extend their examination to include non-financial matters if this is required by an authority that regulates them. For example, auditors of banks are required by law to also include a review of credit risk exposure and internal groupings of risk exposures.

Forms of Audit

In some cases, an auditor will not conduct the audit in the way described above, but will simply examine accounting records to check that they have been prepared in accordance with accounting standards. In this case, the auditor will give an “unqualified report” on the financial statements, meaning that there is no statement made about potential issues with them.
Audits may be used as part of other activities. For example, audits may be used to prepare a company’s annual report or other similar document. Audits are also often used to prepare a management report and similar documents.

Typically, an audit would be carried out by one of two people: the audit committee (sitting alongside the board) or the chairperson of a company. The roles are usually separated but they may sometimes be combined in certain circumstances. For a government department, its minister may carry out an audit. In some cases, auditors may perform both roles. In other cases, only one person will do so by delegating responsibility for specific tasks to staff auditor(s).

A report of an audit is often called the “Audit Report”. It will normally contain a brief statement about how the review was carried out and some general comments on the results of that review. The report will also contain formal (and sometimes legal) audit findings and advice to management, who are expected to comply with those findings, or face sanctions.

In the United States, state and federal agencies (i.e., the Securities Exchange Commission in the private sector) prescribe audit standards that private-sector companies must meet in order to gain or maintain a listing on either the NYSE or NASDAQ stock exchanges. This requirement applies to all publically traded companies, including registered investment advisors (RIA firms), security brokers, and market makers. The specific criteria vary by market. For example, NASDAQ has adopted a complicated set of standards that are more detailed than most companies have time to prepare an annual audit report to meet.

In the United Kingdom, statutory auditors are mandated for certain publicly listed companies by the Listing Authority. The first statutory audit in this country was required in 1765 by the Royal Stamp Act 1765, which required all publicly traded companies to have a company secretary and an auditor. Later, the Stock Exchange Act 1892 made it a requirement of listing to have a full-time statutory auditor, who would be appointed annually by Companies House.

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Hire the best Auditing specialists in 2,900+ industries

Fintalent is the invite-only community for top-tier M&A consultants and Strategy talent. Hire global Auditing consultants with extensive experience in over 2,900 industries. Our platform allows you to build your team of independent Auditing specialists in 48 hours. Welcome to the future of Mergers & Acquisitions!