Wiley Interpretation and Application of IFRS Standards 2020

Wiley (Verlag)
  • 1. Auflage
  • |
  • erschienen am 14. Mai 2020
  • |
  • 1008 Seiten
E-Book | ePUB mit Adobe-DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-1-119-69940-8 (ISBN)
Wiley IFRS® Standards 2020 is a revised and comprehensive resource that includes the information needed to interpret and apply the most recent International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS®) as outlined by the International Accounting Standards Board (IASB).

This accessible resource contains a wide range of practical examples as well as invaluable guidance on the expanding framework for unified financial reporting. The authors provide IFRIC interpretations and directions designed to ensure a clear understanding of the most recent standards.

The IFRS® standards are ever evolving, therefore it is essential that professionals and students have the information needed to apply the standards correctly in real-world cases. Wiley IFRS® Standards 2020 offers a complete, up-to-date reference that aids in the application of the latest international standards in a manner that is transparent, accountable and efficient. This edition includes IFRS 9 Financial Instruments; IFRS 15 Revenue from Contracts with Customers; IFRS 16 Leases and amendments issued and effective for annual periods beginning on or after 01 January 2019 as issued by the IASB by 30 June 2019. This edition also includes some introductory guidance for IFRS 17 Insurance Contracts and incorporates the revised Conceptual Framework for Financial Reporting 2018.

This guide is written by the people passionate about IFRS® at PKF International. PKF International member firms specialise in providing high quality audit, accounting, tax, and business advisory solutions to international and domestic organisations around the globe.

PKF International is a member of the Forum of Firms - an organisation dedicated to consistent and high-quality standards of financial reporting and auditing practices worldwide. www.pkf.com.

PKF International Limited administers a family of legally independent firms and does not accept any responsibility or liability for the actions or inactions of any individual member or correspondent firm or firms. All rights reserved.
1. Auflage
  • Englisch
  • 2,09 MB
978-1-119-69940-8 (9781119699408)
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
Author Bios vii

1 Introduction to International Financial Reporting Standards 1

2 Conceptual Framework 15

3 Presentation of Financial Statements 41

4 Statement of Financial Position 63

5 Statements of Profit or Loss and Other Comprehensive Income, and Changes in Equity 77

6 Statement of Cash Flows 99

7 Accounting Policies, Changes in Accounting Estimates and Errors 117

8 Inventories 139

9 Property, Plant and Equipment 157

10 Borrowing Costs 187

11 Intangible Assets 195

12 Investment Property 225

13 Impairment of Assets and Non-Current Assets Held for Sale 239

14 Consolidations, Joint Arrangements, Associates and Separate Financial Statements 263

15 Business Combinations 315

16 Shareholders' Equity 367

17 Share-Based Payment 389

18 Current Liabilities, Provisions, Contingencies and Events After the Reporting Period 423

19 Employee Benefits 455

20 Revenue from Contracts with Customers 479

21 Government Grants 519

22 Leases 533

23 Foreign Currency 563

24 Financial Instruments 595

25 Fair Value 723

26 Income Taxes 753

27 Earnings Per Share 791

28 Operating Segments 809

29 Related Party Disclosures 829

30 Accounting and Reporting by Retirement Benefit Plans 843

31 Agriculture 851

32 Extractive Industries 867

33 Accounting for Insurance Contracts 877

34 Interim Financial Reporting 899

35 Hyperinflation 919

36 First-Time Adoption of International Financial Reporting Standards 929

Index 961


  1. Introduction
  2. The Current Structure
  3. Process of IFRS Standard Setting
  4. Appendix A: Current International Financial Reporting Standards (IAS/IFRS) and Interpretations (SIC/IFRIC)
  5. Appendix B: IFRS For SMEs
    1. Definition of SMEs
    2. IFRS for SMEs is a Complete, Self-Contained Set of Requirements
    3. Modifications of Full IFRS Made in the IFRS for SMEs
    4. Disclosure Requirements Under the IFRS for SMEs
    5. Maintenance of the IFRS for SMEs
    6. Implications of the IFRS for SMEs
    7. Application of the IFRS for SMEs


The mission of the IFRS Foundation and the International Accounting Standards Board (IASB) is to develop International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS) that bring transparency, accountability and efficiency to financial markets around the world. They seek to serve the public interest by fostering trust, growth and long-term stability in the global economy.

The driver for the convergence of historically dissimilar financial reporting standards has been mainly to facilitate the free flow of capital so that, for example, investors in the US would become more willing to finance business in, say, China or the Czech Republic. Access to financial statements which are written in the same "language" would help to eliminate a major impediment to investor confidence, sometimes referred to as "accounting risk," which adds to the more tangible risks of making such cross-border investments. Additionally, permission to list a company's equity or debt securities on an exchange has generally been conditional on making filings with national regulatory authorities. These regulators tend to insist either on conformity with local Generally Accepted Accounting Practice (GAAP) or on a formal reconciliation to local GAAP. These procedures are tedious and time-consuming, and the human resources and technical knowledge to carry them out are not always widely available, leading many would-be registrants to forgo the opportunity of broadening their investor bases and potentially lowering their costs of capital.

There were once scores of unique sets of financial reporting standards among the more developed nations ("national GAAP"). The year 2005 saw the beginning of a new era in the global conduct of business, and the fulfilment of a 30-year effort to create the financial reporting rules for a worldwide capital market. During that year's financial reporting cycle, the 27 European Union (EU) member states plus many other countries, including Australia, New Zealand and South Africa, adopted IFRS.

This easing of US registration requirements for foreign companies seeking to enjoy the benefits of listing their equity or debt securities in the US led understandably to a call by domestic companies to permit them also to choose freely between financial reporting under US GAAP and IFRS. By late 2008 the SEC appeared to have begun the process of acceptance, first for the largest companies in those industries having (worldwide) the preponderance of IFRS adopters, and later for all publicly held companies. However, a new SEC chair took office in 2009, expressing a concern that the move to IFRS, if it were to occur, should perhaps take place more slowly than had previously been indicated.

It had been highly probable that non-publicly held US entities would have remained restricted to US GAAP for the foreseeable future. However, the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants (AICPA), which oversees the private-sector auditing profession's standards in the US, amended its rules in 2008 to fully recognise IASB as an accounting standard-setting body (giving it equal status with the Financial Accounting Standards Board (FASB)), meaning that auditors and other service providers in the US could now issue opinions (or provide other levels of assurance, as specified under pertinent guidelines).This change, coupled with the promulgation by IASB of a long-sought standard providing simplified financial reporting rules for privately held entities (described later in this chapter), might be seen as increasing the likelihood that a more broadly-based move to IFRS will occur in the US over the coming years.

The historic 2002 Norwalk Agreement-embodied in a Memorandum of Understanding (MoU) between the US standard setter, FASB, and the IASB-called for "convergence" of the respective sets of standards, and indeed since that time, a number of revisions of either US GAAP or IFRS have already taken place to implement this commitment.

Despite this commitment by the Boards, certain projects such as financial instruments (impairment and hedge accounting), revenue recognition, leases and insurance contracts were deferred due to their complexity and the difficulty in reaching consensus views. The converged standard on revenue recognition, IFRS 15, was finally published in May 2014, although both Boards subsequently deferred its effective date to annual periods beginning on or after January 1, 2018. The standard on leasing, IFRS 16, was published in January 2016, bringing to completion the work of the Boards on the MoU projects. Details of these and other projects of the standard setters are included in a separate section in each relevant chapter of this book.

Despite the progress towards convergence described above, the SEC dealt a blow to hopes of future alignment in its strategic plan published in February 2014. The document states that the SEC "will consider, among other things, whether a single set of high-quality global accounting standards is achievable," which is a significant reduction in its previously expressed commitment to a single set of global standards. This leaves IFRS and US GAAP as the two comprehensive financial reporting frameworks in the world, with IFRS gaining more and more momentum.

The completed MoU with FASB (and with other international organisations and jurisdictional authorities) has been replaced by a MoU with the Accounting Standards Advisory Forum (ASAF). The ASAF is an advisory group to the IASB, which was set up in 2013. It consists of national standard setters and regional bodies with an interest in financial reporting. Its objective is to provide an advisory forum where members can constructively contribute towards the achievement of the IASB's goal of developing globally accepted high-quality accounting standards. FASB's involvement with the IASB is now through ASAF.


The formal structure put in place in 2000 has the IFRS Foundation, a Delaware corporation, as its keystone (this was previously known as the IASC Foundation). The Trustees of the IFRS Foundation have both the responsibility to raise funds needed to finance standard setting, and the responsibility of appointing members to the IASB, the IFRS Interpretations Committee (IFRIC) and the IFRS Advisory Council. The structure was amended to incorporate the IFRS Foundation Monitoring Board in 2009, renaming and incorporating the SME Implementation Group in 2010 as follows:

The Monitoring Board is responsible for ensuring that the Trustees of the IFRS Foundation discharge their duties as defined by the IFRS Foundation Constitution and for approving the appointment or reappointment of Trustees. The Monitoring Board consists of the Board and the Growth and Emerging Markets Committees of the IOSCO, the EC, the Financial Services Agency of Japan (JFSA), the SEC, the Brazilian Securities Commission (CVM), the Financial Services Commission of Korea (FSC) and Ministry of Finance of the People's Republic of China (China MOF). The Basel Committee on Banking Supervision participates as an observer.

The IFRS Foundation is governed by trustees and reports to the Monitoring Board. The IFRS Foundation has fundraising responsibilities and oversees the standard-setting work, the IFRS structure and strategy. It is also responsible for a five-yearly, formal, public review of the Constitution.

The IFRS Advisory Council is the formal advisory body to the IASB and the Trustees of the IFRS Foundation. Members consist of user groups, preparers, financial analysts, academics, auditors, regulators, professional accounting bodies and investor groups.

The IASB is an independent body that is solely responsible for establishing IFRS, including the IFRS for small and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs). The IASB also approves new interpretations.

The IFRS Interpretations Committee (the Interpretations Committee) is a committee comprised partly of technical partners in audit firms but also includes preparers and users. The Interpretations Committee's function is to answer technical queries from constituents about how to interpret IFRS-in effect, filling in the cracks between different requirements. It also proposes modifications to standards to the IASB, in response to perceived operational difficulties or the need to improve consistency. The Interpretations Committee liaises with the US Emerging Issues Task Force and similar bodies and standard setters to preserve convergence at the level of interpretation.

Working relationships are set up with local standard setters who have adopted or converged with IFRS, or are in the process of adopting or converging with IFRS.


The IASB has a formal due process, which is currently set out in the IFRS Foundation Due Process...

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