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Enterprise Risk Management Presentation to the Committee on Audit January 2006
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  1. Enterprise Risk ManagementPresentation to the Committee on AuditJanuary 2006 THE TEXAS A&M UNIVERSITY SYSTEM

  2. What Is ERM?

  3. What is Enterprise Risk Management?(Institute of Internal Auditor’s Definition) A rigorous and coordinated approach to assessing and responding to all risks that affect the achievement of an organization’s strategic and financial objectives. This includes both upside and downside risks.

  4. What is Enterprise Risk Management?(Institute of Internal Auditor’s Definition) A rigorous and coordinated approach to assessing and responding to all risks that affect the achievement of an organization’s strategic and financial objectives. This includes both upside and downside risks.

  5. What is Enterprise Risk Management?(Institute of Internal Auditor’s Definition) A rigorous and coordinated approach to assessing and responding to all risks that affect the achievement of an organization’s strategic and financial objectives. This includes both upside and downside risks.

  6. What is Enterprise Risk Management?(Institute of Internal Auditor’s Definition) A rigorous and coordinated approach to assessing and responding to all risks that affect the achievement of an organization’s strategic and financial objectives. This includes both upside and downside risks.

  7. What is Enterprise Risk Management?(Institute of Internal Auditor’s Definition) A rigorous and coordinated approach to assessing and responding to all risks that affect the achievement of an organization’s strategic and financial objectives. This includes both upside and downside risks.

  8. Institute of Internal AuditorsKey Objectives of the Risk Management Process Internal auditors should obtain sufficient evidence to satisfy themselves that the five key objectives of the risk management process are being met in order to form an opinion on the adequacy of risk management processes.

  9. Institute of Internal AuditorsKey Objectives of the Risk Management Process Internal auditors should obtain sufficient evidence to satisfy themselves that the five key objectives of the risk management process are being met in order to form an opinion on the adequacy of risk management processes. • Risks arising from business strategies and activities are identified and prioritized.

  10. Institute of Internal AuditorsKey Objectives of the Risk Management Process Internal auditors should obtain sufficient evidence to satisfy themselves that the five key objectives of the risk management process are being met in order to form an opinion on the adequacy of risk management processes. • Risks arising from business strategies and activities are identified and prioritized. • Management and the board have determined the level of risks acceptable to the organization, including the acceptance of risks designed to accomplish the organization’s strategic plans.

  11. Institute of Internal AuditorsKey Objectives of the Risk Management Process Internal auditors should obtain sufficient evidence to satisfy themselves that the five key objectives of the risk management process are being met in order to form an opinion on the adequacy of risk management processes. • Risks arising from business strategies and activities are identified and prioritized. • Management and the board have determined the level of risks acceptable to the organization, including the acceptance of risks designed to accomplish the organization’s strategic plans. • Risk mitigation activities are designed and implemented to reduce, or otherwise manage, risk at levels that were determined to be acceptable to management and the board.

  12. Institute of Internal AuditorsKey Objectives of the Risk Management Process Internal auditors should obtain sufficient evidence to satisfy themselves that the five key objectives of the risk management process are being met in order to form an opinion on the adequacy of risk management processes. • Risks arising from business strategies and activities are identified and prioritized. • Management and the board have determined the level of risks acceptable to the organization, including the acceptance of risks designed to accomplish the organization’s strategic plans. • Risk mitigation activities are designed and implemented to reduce, or otherwise manage, risk at levels that were determined to be acceptable to management and the board. • Ongoing monitoring activities are conducted to periodically reassess risk and the effectiveness of controls to manage risk.

  13. Institute of Internal AuditorsKey Objectives of the Risk Management Process Internal auditors should obtain sufficient evidence to satisfy themselves that the five key objectives of the risk management process are being met in order to form an opinion on the adequacy of risk management processes. • Risks arising from business strategies and activities are identified and prioritized. • Management and the board have determined the level of risks acceptable to the organization, including the acceptance of risks designed to accomplish the organization’s strategic plans. • Risk mitigation activities are designed and implemented to reduce, or otherwise manage, risk at levels that were determined to be acceptable to management and the board. • Ongoing monitoring activities are conducted to periodically reassess risk and the effectiveness of controls to manage risk. • Enterprise risk management deficiencies are reported upstream, with serious matters reported to top management and the board.

  14. IIA’s Risk Management Process Identify and Prioritize Risks

  15. IIA’s Risk Management Process Identify and Prioritize Risks Determine Level of Acceptable Risk

  16. IIA’s Risk Management Process Identify and Prioritize Risks Determine Level of Acceptable Risk Develop Mitigation Activities

  17. IIA’s Risk Management Process Identify and Prioritize Risks Determine Level of Acceptable Risk Develop Mitigation Activities Conduct Ongoing Monitoring

  18. IIA’s Risk Management Process Identify and Prioritize Risks Determine Level of Acceptable Risk Develop Mitigation Activities Conduct Ongoing Monitoring Report Periodically on Risk Management Process

  19. Today’s Organizations Approach Risk Management in Ways That Can Be Broadly Categorized into Five Levels • Level I organizations see little value in proactive risk management. • In Level II organizations, there is general awareness about risk management and some conceptual appreciation for its value in assuring that not all uncertainties become problems. • Level III organizations are aware of risk management and they have set up some mechanisms to monitor risks. • In Level IV, a broader risk management position is created to review “hot” spots, assist in risk assessment within the business units, and keep score. • Level V organization, the CEO believes that risk management should be imbedded in every part of the organization. Business units track their progress against action plans. Training programs are in place. Internal audit evaluates the program to assure that the process is in place and working effectively.

  20. What is TAMUS SIAD Doing? • Formal Presentation to CFO’s – Fall of 2003 • Initial Presentation to the Committee on Audit–December 2003 • AD HOC Discussions with TAMUS Executives • Briefings with CEO’s – Fiscal Year 2004 and 2005 • Preliminary Assessment of ERM Maturity Level – Fall 2004 • Assessment of ERM Maturity Level – Fall 2005 • Presentation to the Committee on Audit - January 2006