Crowe Horwath, which has integrated a local audit and tax advisory firm Johnson and Wilson into its operations, has assured its potential and existing clients of an impeccable service delivery following its transition.
The local firm will change its name to Crowe Horwath effective July 1 2016, making it part of a global accounting network, consisting more than 200 independent accounting and advisory services firms in more than 120 countries around the world.
Crowe Horwath is a top 10 global public accounting, consulting and technology firm with its headquarters in the United States (US).
Speaking at a cocktail reception hosted for Association of Business Journalists (AJB) members on Friday in Blantyre, Crowe Horwath Malawi managing partner Shadric Namalomba said their clients will benefit from quality services and skills.
“The transition from Johnson and Wilson means more value for the services we provide. At our fingerprint, we have expertise in audit, tax, risk and advisory at a lower price.
“This also means sophisticated tools that have been proved to have done well globally,” he said.
“We are certain that with Crowe Horwath which uses its deep industry expertise to provide audit services to public and private entities, we will serve our clients fast and easier.”
Crowe Horwath has over 30 000 professional staff delivering impeccable services across four primary areas, namely audit, tax, advisory and risk.
In an earlier statement, Crowe Horwath International chief executive officer J. Kevin McGrath said they have a vast global footprint to serve their clients’ needs wherever they choose to do business.
He said: “Member firms that are selected to join the Crowe Horwath International network are leaders in their market, known for impeccable service, exhibiting highest quality standards of operation and delivery and are valued members of the business community.”
During the cocktail, Namalomba announced a K1 million taxation reporting award from Crowe Horwath to encourage and promote analytical reporting on tax related issues by business journalists.