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Accessibility

The content of the website of the Court of Audit is designed with the purpose to provide universal access to all of the published information – to anyone, at all times, and free of charge. Since the principle of universal access is limited by the health conditions of the users (i.e. visual, motion, hearing, cognitive and linguistic limitations) and technical limitations, we paid special attention to them and tried to adjust the website by considering the following recommendations:

  • font size may be adjusted,
  • key images are equipped with descriptions,
  • there are no moving pictures (GIFs),
  • names of the links are descriptive,
  • videos are mostly subtitled.

The website is optimised for multi-device browsing (computer, tablet, mobile phone) and compatible with different website browsers and software. Recommended is the use of the latest version of website browsers whenever it is possible to provide a better support to the users with disabilities and special needs. We aim to improve accessibility and usability of our website, though some elements could not be optimised to ensure full access:

  • documents relating to audits (reports) are published in the PDF format and are added short summaries in easy accessible text formats (doc and docx files),
  • entry page includes three elements with an auto-rotating slider, which has a limited possibility of a manual turn-off.

Institution

Fields of work

The Court of Audit audits regularity and performance of operations of public funds users pursuant to the Court of Audit Act. A user of public funds may be:

  • public law entity or a unit thereof;
  • private law entity, if it has received aid from the budget of the European Union, the state budget or the budget of a local authority;if it is a concession-holder; or if it is a company, bank or insurance company in which the state or a local authority has a majority stake;
  • a natural person who has received aid from the budget of the European Union, the state budget or the budget of a local authority; who is carrying out a public service or providing public goods on the basis of a concession.

The Court of Audit may audit any act on past operations as well as the act on the planned operations of public funds users.In accordance with the Court of Audit Act, the auditing of operations means obtaining appropriate and sufficient data in order to:

  • express an opinion on the regularity of operations – i.e. obtaining appropriate and sufficient data on the compliance of operations with the regulations and guidelines which the user of public funds must follow in its operations,
  • express an opinion on the performance of operations – i.e. efficiency, effectiveness and economy.

An opinion on operations given by the Court of Audit must be respected by every state body, local community and user of public funds to whose operations the opinion refers. One of the tasks of the Court of Audit is to provide advice to the public funds users on how to increase efficiency of operations and to prevent and remedy errors, irregularities and inefficiencies in financial operations. The Court of Audit also issues views and opinionson public finance.

In addition to powers, the Court of Audit also has obligations which are determined by the Court of Audit Act, as well as a number of other laws and regulations, such as the Political Parties Act and the Election Campaigns Act.

In accordance with the Court of Audit Act, every year the Court of Audit must audit:

  • the regularity of the implementation of the state budget (the regularity of the operations of the state),
  • the regularity of the operations of the public health insurance institute,
  • the regularity of the operations of the public pension insurance institute,
  • the regularity of the operations of a suitable number of city and other municipalities,
  • the operations of a suitable number of commercial public service providers,
  • the operations of a suitable number of non-commercial public service providers.

Every year, the Court of Audit must submit an annual report on its work to the National Assembly.

Audit Departments

In addition to auditing, audit departments also carry out development tasks pertaining to their audit field. An audit department is headed by a Supreme State Auditor who exercises audit responsibility of the Court of Audit under the Court of Audit Actand as authorised by the President of the Court of Audit. 

Audit department B1
Zoran Mladenovič
, Supreme State Auditor

Audit department B1 covers: 

  • government and non-government budget users;
  • judicial authorities;
  • political parties;
  • public agencies and public funds.

Audit department B2
mag. Aleksej Šinigoj,
 Supreme State Auditor

Audit department B2 covers:

  • local communities;
  • direct and indirect local community budget users participating in absorption of funds from the EU budget, public funds users granted financial aid from the EU budget, direct and indirect local community budget users paying membership fees and other contributions to international organisations or institutions.

Audit department B3
Nataša Musar Mišeljić,
 Supreme State Auditor

Audit department B3 covers:

  • non-commercial public services providers;
  • societies;
  • associations;
  • Pension and Disability Insurance Institute of Slovenia;
  • Health Insurance Institute of Slovenia.

Audit department B4
mag. Maja Bilbija
, Supreme State Auditor

Audit department B4 covers:

  • commercial public services providers;
  • companies with majority ownership held by the Republic of Slovenia or local communities;
  • privatisations irrespective of the audit field in which a public fund user is categorised.

Audit department B5
dr. Miroslav Kranjc
, Supreme State Auditor

Audit department B5 covers:

  • operations of all users of public funds subject to performance audits irrespective of audit responsibility categorised by audit departments;
  • IT audits;
  • environmental audits;
  • direct and indirect users of the state budget participating in absorption of funds from the EU budget, public funds users granted financial aid from the EU budget, direct and indirect users of the state budget paying membership fees and other contributions to international organisations or institutions.