September 23-25, 2019
Analytics Automation: Establishing a more impactful and sustainable framework for fraud analytics
For all the functional areas of an organization where fraud analytics is used, it is most commonly applied in a tactical way. That tactical use of analytics, even when they produce excellent results/findings, are not seeing their value fully realized. Fraud analytics can not only produce findings but also offer significant opportunities for better management of findings and support organizational learning (both human and machine) from the various remediation processes.
- Deploying effective fraud analytics: Produce the findings
- Managing Analytics Automation: Remediate the findings
- Organizational Learning from Analytics Automation: Root Cause Analysis
About the Chapter
Chapter History On February 10, 1992, Carl M. Hill met with nine other Certified Fraud Examiners to discuss the formation of the Middle Tennessee Chapter. Those signing the petition to form the local chapter were Carl M. Hill; Michael W. Hill; David L. Thom; Robert A. Ward; Dennis F. Dycus; Sandra J. Glover; Robert T.Bumbalough; James C. Wilson, Jr.; William W. Smith; and Harold D. Wilson.
On March 3, 1992, the Board of Regents approved the application to form the 27th Chapter of the Association of Certified Fraud Examiners. Since that time, the Middle Tennessee chapter has grown to more than 150 members and has awarded more than $30,000 in scholarships to area college students and chapter Associate Members preparing to take the Uniform CFE examination. The chapter has also donated $10,000 to Middle Tennessee Habitat for Humanity Chapters. The ACFE named the chapter 2004 Chapter of the Year at the 15th annual conference in Las Vegas in recognition of the members’ wide range of professional activities and extensive community involvement.