The FASB and IASB issued Revenue from contracts with customers, their converged standard on revenue recognition in May 2014. The standard provides a comprehensive, industry-neutral revenue recognition model intended to increase financial statement comparability across companies and industries and significantly reduce the complexity inherent in today's revenue recognition guidance.
Our global accounting and financial reporting guide describes the accounting for revenue from contracts with customers under the converged U.S GAAP and IFRS revenue standard (ASC 606) issued in May 2014. It has been prepared to support entities as they identify the implications of the new revenue recognition standard, evaluate its impact (on business strategies, processes, systems, controls, financial statement recognition and required disclosures) and prepare for implementation. Read more
The FASB has proposed additional practical expedients and further amendments to the new revenue standard.
PwC's Paul Feetham provides an update on the new revenue standard and the impact of the one year deferral.
This quarterly publication is designed to keep directors informed about the latest accounting and financial reporting issues.
The IASB has issued proposed amendments to the revenue standard. The FASB plans to issue more proposals shortly.
PwC's popular Financial statement presentation guide addresses U.S. GAAP presentation and disclosure requirements of common balance sheet and income statement accounts.
In this episode PwC's Angela Fergason, Dusty Stallings and Brett Cohen, provide an overview of the Transition Resource Group and discuss a recent FASB proposal addressing licenses of intellectual property and how to identify performance obligations.
TRG discusses variable consideration, transition, the series guidance, scope, and more.
On July 9, the FASB decided to delay the effective date of the new revenue standard by one year.
PwC supports the proposed one-year deferral of the effective date of IFRS 15, Revenue from Contracts with Customers.
For private equity portfolio companies, the new revenue recognition standard could change a number of key financial metrics and ratios, including EBIDTA, which could have a "knock-on" effect on other areas of the business. Private equity deal professionals will need to pay close attention to the new standard's impact on due, diligence, investment and exit strategies.