The Government and wider public sector of Slovakia are in process of adopting IPSAS, with effect from 1 January 2008. This website links to a presentation on IPSAS adoption within the Republic of Slovakia. The Ministry of Finance website includes detailed information on the Republic's Public Finance Management Reforms generally and particularly the adoption of IPSAS
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This website gives free access to the Australian 'IFRS equivalent' financial reporting standards. These are accessed via the 'AASB Standards' link in the top left-hand corner. These Australian 'IFRS equivalent' financial reporting standards are a good starting point for information about IFRS requirements. Organizations that comply with these AASB standards can claim IFRS compliance, so long as they have not applied any of the 'public benefit entity' amendments, which are all clearly indicated within the standards.
This website provides an introduction to International Public Sector Accounting Standards in German, which includes up-to-date information about actual standards, the IPSAS Board's work and arguments for and against IPSAS.
Model financial statements produced by Audit New Zealand for local government entities. These statements have been developed to comply with 'IFRS with Public Benefit Entity' amendments, which means that they are very relevant to IPSAS requirements. But they do cover some New Zealand-specific and local government department-specific issues, which will not be relevant to United Nations System organizations.
Model financial statements produced by the Department of Finance and Administration of the Australian Federal Government. These statements have been developed to comply with 'IFRS with Public Benefit Entity' amendments, which means that they are very relevant to IPSAS requirements. But they do cover some Australian-specific and Government department-specific issues, which will not be relevant to United Nations System organizations.
The United Nations Handbook is the only comprehensive printed guide to the United Nations system and how it works. The handbook summarises all United Nations organisations and provides essential information about their aims, structures, and membership. It is a useful reference tool for delegates, diplomats, foreign ministry officials, academics, media, and members of the public. The handbook has been published annually since 1961 by the New Zealand Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Trade. It symbolises New Zealand’s longstanding and practical commitment to the United Nations.