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• Communication and understanding of each department’s roles and responsibilities within the selected process or function, including the roles and responsibilities of each individual that is part of the process or function.
• Determination of acceptable levels of risk.
• Determination of the correct cost-benefit trade-off for establishing new internal controls.
A CSA differs from an internal audit in that the direction of a CSA is determined by operating department management; the direction of an internal audit is determined by Internal Audit department management. Also, a typical internal audit includes testing of transactions to determine whether internal controls are operating as expected – a CSA typically does not include transaction testing within its scope of work.