Wiley CPA Exam Review Focus Notes 2012, Financial Accounting and Reporting: Edition 7

John Wiley & Sons

The one-stop resource reinforcing concepts for the new computerized CPA Exam in an easy-to-read-and-carry spinal bound format

Wiley CPA Exam Review Focus Notes: Financial Accounting and Reporting, 2012 reinforces key concepts for the new computerized CPA Exam in an easy-to-read-and-carry spinal bound format. It provides a review of all the basic skills and concepts tested on the CPA exam, teaching important strategies to take the exam faster and more accurately.

  • Includes tips on identifying and interpreting annual reports, stock reports, and other published material to help with the research requirements of the new case study simulations
  • Offers a handy, easy-to-carry, spiral bound reference manual
  • Provides a simplified and focused approach to solve exam questions and reinforce material being studied
  • Includes acronyms and mnemonics to help candidates learn and remember a variety of rules and checklists

Covering accounting principles generally accepted in the United States for businesses, not-for-profit organizations and governmental entities, Wiley CPA Exam Review Focus Notes: Financial Accounting and Reporting, 2012 is designed to provide pertinent knowledge in formats that are easy to understand and remember.

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Additional Information

Publisher
John Wiley & Sons
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Published on
Dec 5, 2011
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Pages
336
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ISBN
9781118233351
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Features
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Language
English
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Genres
Business & Economics / General
Study Aids / CPA (Certified Public Accountant)
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Content Protection
This content is DRM protected.
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Available on Android devices
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"If it is necessary that I should fall on the battlefield for . . . my courage does not halt or falter" – Major Sullivan Ballou, 1861, prior to the Battle of Bull Run

In Courage Under Fire, award-winning historian Wiley Sword captures the fervor of a nation at war with itself; a war that pitted brother against brother. Through the immediacy of diaries and letters written not only on the battlefields and in camps but also on the deathbeds of soldiers from both the North and South, Sword lays bare the complexities and depth of a soldier's mind in coming to grips with life and death – even while his country, and often his family, is mercilessly ripped apart.

From wives and mothers to the highest military figures, all strived toward often worthy but difficult objectives, while seeking to suffer as little as possible. Featured in this compelling study of men and women facing the severest stress of their lives are fascinating stories such as that of Union Lieutenant Colonel Frank Curtiss. He was ordered to take his regiment, the 127th Illinois, in a hopeless charge against the enemy's fortified lines at Atlanta, Ga. on August 3, 1864. Aware that many of his men would die needlessly and for minimal tactical gain, he refused to obey these orders. The moral courage to fight meant also to appropriately assess the risks and weigh the loss in lives of one's soldiers. Confederate General John Bell Hood's decision to sacrifice much of his army at Franklin, Tennessee on November 30th 1864, ranks as one of the saddest events of the war. His aggressive behavior is assessed in terms of both moral and physical courage, providing a revealing insight into the character of one of the war's key commanders. The prospect of death in battle was a fearsome prospect for Lucy Morse, who kept desperate hope her husband, William H. Morse, would survive the fighting. She wrote to him,"I was almost crazy before I heard from you for fear that you had shared the fate of many a brave soldier." Her story and that of the fateful events in their lives provides graphic evidence of the fiber of America's soldiers and their worthy families.

In a revealing portrait of courage and its often bloody consequences, Wiley Sword conveys a vivid picture of bravery under extreme stress, which is fully appropriate in today's world.

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