DAACS

AcronymDefinition
DAACSDigital Archaeological Archive of Comparative Slavery (online initiative)
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Public management reforms contributing to the implementation of DAACs
Turning to private-sector mechanisms of accountability, such as DAACs, is regarded by deputy heads as an important means of gaining some control over the several and disparate sources and types of information, the many relationships among internal and external responsibility centres, and the ability to build a holistic or systems picture of the constantly moving state of accountability in the organization.
All of these areas fall under the watchful eyes of DAACs.
The creation of DAACs is regarded by deputy heads as the latest development in strengthening expertise and capacity in these areas, as well as providing advice on the strategic use of these limited resources.
The combination of corporate and public-sector failures and irregularities such as the scandals in the HRDC and the Sponsorship and Advertising Program led, in part, to revisions in Policy on Internal Audit, in 2006, to establish DAACs. The policy "is designed to ensure that, at both departmental and government-wide levels, internal audit and audit committees provide deputy heads and the comptroller general, respectively, with added assurance, independent from line management, on risk management, control, and governance processes" (Canada, Treasury Board Secretariat, Office of the Comptroller General 2006b: Section 3.2).
This section of the article highlights respondents' concerns with the policy on DAACs and the likely changes to come about as a result of comments and recommendations provided by the external audit committee community and the Office of the Comptroller General.
The logical component of the DAACS system analyzes the structure of a program, using information provided in a dumpfile.
DAACS' logical analysis employs rules for chaining along an execution path and for pruning away irrelevant portions of code from consideration.
Given no other information, DAACS must assume that the register value could have been modified in the segment called.
Examples of execution paths created by DAACS are shown in Figure 2.
Thus, for this case, DAACS must analyze two execution paths.
DAACS can sometimes fail to identify paths containing the root cause of the error because the structural analysis may fail to find all feasible paths.