VIEWpoint Issue 1 | 2023
2023 Compliance Trends: Staying Ahead in an Evolving Regulatory E...
2023 Tax Calendar
Many privately-held businesses in the United States do not need GAAP-based financial statements and may currently be using a special purpose framework, such as the income tax or cash basis method of accounting, for their financial reporting. However, small to mid-sized businesses and users of their financial information looking for comprehensive and consistent financial statements may want to explore the Financial Reporting Framework for Small- and Medium-Sized Entities (FRF for SMEsTM ) accounting option. The American Institute of CPAs has created this financial reporting option that provides useful, relevant information to owners of private companies and other stakeholders in a consistent, simplified, cost-effective way.
The newly released FRF for SMEs is a great small business accounting choice for owner-managers who need financial statements that reliably report what they own, what they owe and cash flows. The FRF for SMEs is simple yet grounded on solid principles; consistent yet flexible; and is not unnecessarily complex while providing financial statement users with the information they truly need.
Here are some highlights of the FRF for SMEs:
The CPA profession is working to raise awareness of the new framework among banks and other lenders, sureties, venture capitalists and other financial statement users, to ensure they are educated on the value and benefits of the FRF for SMEs.
CPAs have created the FRF for SMEs because we are committed to meeting the needs of main street businesses. As your trusted advisors, we strive to anticipate and address your business needs. We know that small company owners rely on CPAs to deliver the information and advice they require to make critical decisions and we believe the FRF for SMEs can help. Please contact our CPAs in Michigan, Houston or Ft. Lauderdale for more information about the new financial reporting framework option for small business accounting and to discuss how it may work in your business, review sample financial statements and answer questions you may have.
This publication is distributed for informational purposes only, with the understanding that Doeren Mayhew is not rendering legal, accounting, or other professional opinions on specific facts for matters, and, accordingly, assumes no liability whatsoever in connection with its use. Should the reader have any questions regarding any of the news articles, it is recommended that a Doeren Mayhew representative be contacted.
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