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Office of the Inspector General


Office of Audit

The Treasury OIG provides independent oversight of the Department and all of its bureaus except the Internal Revenue Service and activities related to the Troubled Asset Relief Program. Through its audit program, Treasury OIG performs engagements designed to promote economy, efficiency, and effectiveness in Treasury’s programs and operations and to detect fraud, waste, and abuse.
Audit Products.
Treasury OIG’s audit products include mandated audit reports, assessments of important Treasury programs and operations, and communications/response to key stakeholders. Where appropriate, Treasury OIG’s audit products recommend corrective actions to improve those programs and operations reviewed to improve efficiency and effectiveness and prevent fraud, waste, and abuse.
View Audit Products
Peer Review Reports
Treasury OIG’s Office of Audit is subject to a peer review at least once every 3 years. The purpose of a peer review is to ensure that a system of quality control has been established and maintained in such a way as to provide reasonable assurance that the organization under review and its personnel comply with professional standards and applicable legal and regulatory requirements.
View Peer Review Reports
Congressional Testimony
Treasury OIG provides Congressional Testimony on a variety of topics related to Treasury’s programs and operations.

Management and Performance Challenges Facing the Department of the Treasury​

Management Challenges

Last Updated: 8/30/2018 8:04 AM
OIG Hotline: Click Here
For information about whistleblowing and reprisal and about your rights and responsibilities as a Treasury employee or contractor, please contact the OIG Whistleblower Ombudsman Program at


The Council of Inspectors General on Financial Oversight was established by the Dodd–Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act (Pub.L. 111-203). Council members share information about their ongoing work, with a focus on concerns that may apply to the broader financial sector and ways to improve financial oversight. The Council is made of nine financial regulatory agency Inspectors General and is chaired by Eric Thorson, Inspector General, U.S. Department of Treasury.