Tommie Singleton

Tommie Singleton is the service line leader for Consulting services at Carr Riggs & Ingram, a large regional public accounting firm. His duties involve forensic accounting, IT auditing, service organization control, and business valuation engagements.

Tommie taught at several universities from 1991 to 2012. Prior to obtaining his Ph.D. in Accountancy from the University of Mississippi, he was president of a small value-added dealer of accounting information systems using microcomputers for eleven years. His education and experience are a mix of Information Systems and auditing.  Altogether, Tommie has over 30 years of experience with IT and fraud, including numerous engagements, numerous seminars, two books (“CITP Review” and “Forensic Accounting and Fraud Auditing”), and teaching classes at universities.

Dr. Singleton is a member of the AICPA, ASCPA, ACFE, IIA, and ISACA. Tommie has been active in service to the profession. Dr. Singleton served on the AICPA’s Information Technology Executive Committee from 2008-2011, and Coordinator for the AICPA’s two IT audit schools from 2009 until the present. Tommie served on the IT Assurance Task Force for both ISACA and AICPA. He also was the column editor for “IT Audit Basics” column of ISACA Journal from 2006 through 2014.

Specialties:  Fraud, IT Audit, SOC reports/SSAE No. 16, CPE provider.

My Sessions

Fraud Case Studies: Putting Lessons Learned to Work for Your Organization

Patrons IV

The impact of fraud on the grant-funded community can be devastating and have long lasting effects on an organization’s mission and viability. This session is designed to provide participants with details of actual fraud cases involving grant-funded entities. It includes how the fraud was committed, how it was detected, fraud procedures and techniques applied in […]

Fiscal Grants Management Management/Governance

Cybersecurity Update 2019


Government agencies and non-for-profits possess a treasure trove of information about their proprietary processes, employees, customers and vendors. The consequences for organizations that fail to protect that information can range from regulatory fines and breach reporting costs to the potential for lost revenue as customers and other stakeholders lose faith in the organization–or as competitors […]

Information Technology Management/Governance