Government auditing in China has been in place for 3000 years, and it is compulsory within the management of the financial sectors to ensure the country is run well from the perspective of the public economy. In recent years, challenges within China around the promotion of anti-corruption have provided fresh reasons to study government auditing in China.
As China was the first country worldwide to introduce the government audit, it provides an interesting lens to study Chinese history, transitional processes and the changes of the audit's function.
As China is the second biggest and fasting growing economy in the world, it also provides readers with the opportunity to explore how the government audit works in China since their WTO accession in 2002.
Since China's leadership have conducted an anti-corruption campaign nationwide, it also provides a timely opportunity to study the audit in line with conversations on fighting corruption within the financial sector.
The book provides three practical ways to understand detailed research on the content, form and measures of each of these paths, which will help inspire and guide thinking and decision-making within the levels of government, governmental organizations, non-governmental organizations and enterprises in the perspective of China's government audit. The book also expands the ideas of financial management, enriches the content and forms of administrative promotion of China's financial sector, and makes a positive contribution to improving the theory of China's government audit - all of which is conducive to accelerating the process of developing the capacity of China's financial sectors.