Welcome to the Office of Hopkins Internal Audits of the Johns Hopkins Insitutions. Under the leadership of our Executive Director, Frank Bossle, The Office of Hopkins Internal Audits serves all entities within the Hopkins Universe including, but not limited to, The Johns Hopkins University, The Johns Hopkins Health System and the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory.

Internal Auditing is defined as an independent appraisal function established within an organization to examine and evaluate its activities as a service to the organization. The objective of internal auditing is to assist members of the organization in the effective discharge of their responsibilities.

The Office of Hopkins Internal Audit serves the above mentioned entities in accordance with that pronouncement and defines as its mission to protect Johns Hopkins institutional resources by:

1. Identifying and evaluating risks

2. Assessing controls for effectiveness

3. Investigating the suspected misuse of resources

4. Validating Management Action Plans

5. Communicating results to trustees, senior leaders and other impact stakeholders.

6. Developing an engaged and talented staff

through the use of a systemtaic approach, innnovative techniques and comprehensive tools.

As a complement to that mission, Hopkins Internal Audit seeks to recruit and maintain highly-qualified individuals with broad experience in the fields of internal audit, non-profit accounting, healthcare and sponsored research.


Hopkins History: The "Christus Consolator" or "The Divine Healer" statue, shown above, is located in the lobby of the domed Billings Administration Building at The Johns Hopkins Hospital. A gift to the Hospital by one of its trustees, William Wallace Spence, the statue was sculpted by Theobald Stein and unveiled on October 14, 1896.Over the years, the statue has served as a focal point in various Hospital traditions and commemorative events, from farewell ceremonies for the Hopkins Hospital Units in World War II to an annual Christmas caroling service. For some, the statue is a sign of spiritual comfort and hope. For others, it is a symbol of compassion and caring.

© 2007. Johns Hopkins University.