Our Top Five

We'd like to offer our "Top 5" articles for the past year.

We have now published more than a year’s worth of ThinkTWENTY20 and, to commemorate, we’d like to offer our “Top 5” stories for your reading pleasure. All the writers who have contributed their wisdom and experience to ThinkTWENTY20 are exceptional, but we feel that these articles speak to the widest audience. 

Will Blockchain Make Auditors Obsolete? 

By Eric E. Cohen. Spring 2019 issue

Many of the challenges and opportunities of automated audit processes need to be evaluated to facilitate real-time assurance on real-time reporting, where trade-offs and compromises may be necessary to meet a new need. 

Enhancing Relevance: Shaping the Future of Corporate Reporting 

By Alan Willis. Summer 2019 issue

While financial statements are an important component of corporate reporting, they cannot alone provide the wider spectrum of relevant information necessary either for investor or other stakeholder assessment of enterprise performance in today’s business environment. 

Technology Is Not Disrupting Accounting, Client Expectations Are! 

By John McAlister and Shelley Thomson. Fall 2019 issue

Throughout its thousands of years of history, the profession was disrupted many times, is being disrupted now and will be disrupted in the future. Understanding a little about the changes in the past can help us to know how to influence the current and inevitable future changes. 

Why We Need Supply Chain Standardization 

By Mike Willis. Spring 2020 issue

Simply put, standardized data enables better, cheaper and faster business outcomes. Reporting processes are vastly improved by standardized data so it can seamlessly flow between disparate systems. 

Cybersecurity and Safety in the 5G-Enabled Smart-Everything World 

By Marin Ivezic. Summer 2020 issue

The common appreciation of threats innate to cyber-physical systems is evolving more slowly than the technology within those systems, and more slowly than the thinking of those who wish to use this technology to cause harm.