Intacct

Leaders Rule with Sage Intacct

Sage Plus Sage Intacct “Lead The Future”

Sage Intacct describes itself as a “best in class cloud financial management software company, 100% invested in meeting the needs of financial professionals.” Bringing cloud computing to finance and accounting, Sage Intacct’s applications are the preferred financial applications recommended by the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants (AICPA) and are used by more than 11,000 organizations from startups to public companies. The solution has evolved over time and today the company has a broader impact on its customers than just transactional accounting, bringing not only governance and control, but also insights necessary for effective tactical and strategic decision-making.

The theme of its most recent user conference, Sage Intacct Advantage 2017, is reflective of this evolution of both the company and its solutions. The theme: “Lead the future.” Let’s take a look at what this means for Sage Intacct, its customers, and the finance leaders in those organizations.

Leaders Are in For the Long Haul

Intacct was acquired by Sage in July 2017, becoming Sage Intacct. All the top executives from Intacct remain in place post-acquisition. They are led by Rob Reid, former Intacct Chief Executive Officer (CEO) and current Executive Vice President (EVP) and Managing Director (MD) of Sage Intacct. Mr. Reid and his direct reports remain commited to leading the company, not just through the transition, but for the longer term, providing stability and continuity. But not content with the status quo, Mr. Reid is inspired by Abraham Lincoln’s famous quote, “The best way to predict the future is to create it.”

It would appear that both Intacct and Sage gained from the acquisition. According to Sage President Blair Crump, Sage was attracted to Intacct because of its leadership, not only in terms of the people, but also in terms of growth within North America and in customer satisfaction. It was also a good strategic fit with respect to Sage’s commitment to being “cloud 1st.Born in the cloud and offered exclusively as a multi-tenant software as a service (SaaS) solution, Intacct’s portfolio of products makes a nice addition to the newly announced Sage Business Cloud. While Sage itself is already strong at the low end of the small to medium size business (SMB) market, with its Sage 50 and Sage Live products for small businesses, Sage Intacct’s cloud financial management solutions are complementary. With very little overlap in target companies, Intacct should help Sage be stronger up market. While it is quite easy to outgrow those low-end solutions, it is much harder for companies to outgrow Sage Intacct. Together Sage and Sage Intacct intend to offer the “only financial management solutions a company will ever need.”

Good for Intacct = Good for Its Customers

Obviously Sage benefits tremendously from this acquisition. But can the same be said for Intacct? We believe so, if for no other reason that it paves the way for global expansion. Expansion into new global markets means customers must deal with the complexities of new tax, regulatory and compliance requirements, and potentially new accounting standards. With its focus on finance, this is not entirely new territory for Sage Intacct. Yet it has mostly been successful in North America, while Sage is more global, bringing both functional experience as well as global reach, including expanded local support.

And a side benefit to Sage: While it has become almost a household name in the United Kingdom and parts of Europe, it does not enjoy that level of brand awareness in North America. So the strengths of Sage and Sage Intacct are complementary.

As part of Sage, Intacct also has access to more resources and technology. For example, Sage Intacct can benefit from the experience gained by Sage in natural language processing (NLP) through the development and introduction of its virtual assistant (chatbot) Pegg.

However, this type of technology transfer is hardly a one-way street. Intacct appears to have been far ahead of its (now) parent company in developing artificial intelligence (AI) through deep machine learning. But because Sage can also benefit from this effort, Intacct will likely be able to draw on more resources than it could afford on its own.

The third component in terms of “leading the future” is helping people evolve as leaders. More specifically, helping the finance leaders that are playing key roles in the companies that are Sage Intacct customers. Sage Intacct is not stopping at just streamlining and automating tasks in the accounting department. Those are table stakes in today’s financial management applications. Mr. Reid feels, “Our job is to transform the way people think and work, removing barriers to achieve success and lifting them up so they can achieve more.” A lofty goal indeed, but what does that really mean?

Mr. Reid acknowledges three different styles of leadership within the community of finance leaders: the historian, the business analyst and the data scientist. The historian relies on traditional reporting, while the business analyst leverages data and analytics to drive decisionmaking. The data scientist takes that analysis to a whole new level in terms of cognitive, predictive and prescriptive analysis.

Mint Jutras takes a slightly different view, looking at these, not so much as styles of leadership, but rather skills sets that must grow and evolve progressively. The business analyst can’t afford not to be a historian. And the data scientist can’t afford not to be a business analyst. Can finance leaders today be all three? Not without the right set of tools. While analytical skills might be a common trait amongst good finance leaders, they are not data scientists. Which is why Sage Intacct must build business analysis and data science into the solution. That takes aggressive innovation.

Leading with Innovation

As the pace of change accelerates today, the need for more features and better functionality doesn’t stop once you get a new solution up and running. We live in an age of disruption. As a result, the pace of innovation must accelerate. We asked participants in our 2017 Enterprise Solution Study how the pace of innovation had changed since they had first implemented (Figure 1). Indeed, 39% report that upgrades are now delivered more frequently.

Figure 1: Change in Pace of Innovation Since Implementing?

Source: Mint Jutras 2017 Enterprise Solution Study

However, it is one thing to deliver innovation more frequently, but quite another to consume it. If we average the frequency of delivery across all our respondents, we find upgrades being delivered just about every 6 months. We also asked our participants how often they upgraded and found they consumed those upgrades about once every 13 months. If we contrast SaaS deployments to those licensed, we found upgrades consumed far more frequently (Figure 2) when delivered through SaaS. And yet we know this can vary quite significantly from vendor to vendor.

Figure 2: How frequently are these upgrades “consumed?”

Source: Mint Jutras 2017 Enterprise Solution Study

Delivering more innovation through more frequent (and robust) updates not only delivers more value, but is also one of the most differentiating factors in comparing cloud solutions. While some of the potential benefits of a cloud-based solution are inherent in the cloud itself, the cadence and method of delivery of innovation are not among them, varying significantly from one solution provider to another.

With four releases a year, including about 30 enhancements in each, Sage Intacct is keeping pace with the top SaaS solution providers. Below are some highlights by industry of the 150 product enhancements that have been delivered over the past year.

Nonprofit Organizations

Sage Intacct, along with new partner GuideStar, introduced the Sage Intacct Nonprofit Financial Board Book. The concept of a “guide book” or “Intacct Digital Board Book” was introduced back in 2015. They are designed as vehicles of communication , making enterprise data easier to consume, with instant access organized for action.

These Digital Board Books are very industry-specific and the first one off the shelf was designed for software businesses that, like Intacct, deliver software as a service (SaaS). This new one is designed specifically for nonprofits along with the assistance of GuideStar, the world’s largest source of nonprofit information.

The Nonprofit Financial Board Book is based on the framework developed by GuideStar to monitor the financial performance of nonprofit organizations. It uses real-time transactional data from the system of record in Sage Intacct to automate the calculation of key financial and operational metrics that GuideStar uses to not only demonstrate the financial health of nonprofit organizations, but also ensure the organization is on track in accomplishing its mission – a key element in attracting donors for funding.

Professional Services and Project-based Businesses

Sage Intacct also recently unveiled its new Project Manager Digital Board Book, which also includes new project budgeting capabilities. It is designed to empower project managers with better insight into project status and performance, keep projects on track so resources are available for the next highest priority, and uncover key insights to eliminate waste and improve productivity.

Software and SaaS Businesses

For software and SaaS companies, the contract is at the core of managing the lifecycle of the relationship with their customers. Sage Intacct recognizes the transition to the new ASC 606 revenue recognition guidelines is making the contract the new “unit” of Accounting. Back in May 2016 Sage Intacct Contract and Revenue Management was one of the first solutions to address the new complexities in revenue recognition created by the upcoming changes. Further enhancements were announced to enable companies to more fully integrate and automate the entire sales and finance process.

These are are just some highlights from the 150 product enhancements delivered over the past year by Sage Intacct via four quarterly releases. While these continue to supply Sage Intacct customers with a steady stream of useful and consumable enhancements, it was a preview of the future that was perhaps the most innovative and the most exciting of all.

Vision of the Future: Taking Intelligence to the Next Level

To sweeten the pot even more, Sage Intacct introduced its vision for a new digital assistant to the CFO. Its name is Pacioli. Think of it as a Siri or Alexa for enterprise applications. Pacioli will dramatically change the way the user interacts and interfaces with the software.

What’s in a Name? Pacioli

Fra Luca Bartolomeo de Pacioli (sometimes Paccioli or Paciolo; c. 1447–1517) was an Italian mathematician, Franciscan friar, collaborator with Leonardo da Vinci, and a seminal contributor to the field now known as accounting. He is referred to as “The Father of Accounting and Bookkeeping” in Europe and he was the first person to publish a work on the double-entry system of book-keeping in this continent.”

Like da Vinci, Pacioli was a polymath.

Source: Wikipedia

On the surface, Pacioli might look a lot like some other “virtual assistants” offered by other vendors recently, including Sage’s Pegg. Sage calls Pegg “the world’s first and only accounting chatbot,” but it’s not the only virtual assistant that can capture expenses from your mobile device and give you some visibility into cash flow.

While Pacioli is not yet ready for prime time and Sage Intacct may very well leverage Sage’s work with NLP, it is far ahead in terms of true AI – a good example of how the acquisition could have mutual benefits to both parties.

Although Pacioli makes use of advanced new technology, including deep machine learning, Sage Intacct doesn’t want to deliver it as a general technology tool, but instead will look for problems to solve and develop specific solutions to solve them. This is smart since its typical customers will not seek out or purchase technology for technology’s sake. Other vendors, far bigger than Sage Intacct, have struggled to gain traction when they released elegant new technology in search of a problem. Current and future Sage Intacct customers start with a problem and search for a solution.

Pacioli will have to start out with fairly simple questions, much like Siri, Alexa and even IBM Watson do. All these digital assistants must be trained to answer anticipated questions. Current AI technology isn’t good at coming up with brand new answers to questions nobody has thought of before. It is good at recognizing the question as one with a (stored) answer. Even with current limitations it can add tremendous value because we’re not talking about a few questions and answers; we’re talking thousands or more.

While many today have begun to fear that AI will take jobs away, much like the automation that occurred in the latter part of the 20th century, one Sage Intacct customer, Meals on Wheels doesn’t fear it. The nonprofit’s chief financial and administrative officer, Don Miller welcomes it, “If it saves us time and gives us more time to work strategically, that is useful progress. Some might worry about job security. But if it takes five hours to pull data together and AI can do it in minutes, I’m all for it.” This is consistent with the objective Mr. Miller had when he came on board: It’s all about eliminating “stupid work.”

For Intacct, it’s all about delivering a tool that will maximize the human potential. It has the potential of automating and eliminating the tedious, time-consuming tasks that keep a knowledge worker from working efficiently and effectively, without wasting time searching for data, policies or processes.

But… Is Intacct Getting Too Far Ahead of its Customers?

Sometimes software companies must take a leadership role in terms of innovation, inspiring customers and prospects to apply leading edge technologies in new and creative ways to create a competitive advantage. Without this push, many (most?) companies can become complacent. If the software that runs the business isn’t broken, there’s no need to fix it.

Eighty-four percent (84%) of survey respondents participating in the 2016 Mint Jutras Enterprise Solution Study agree that digital technologies of today (those that serve to connect operations, people and processes through the power of the Internet) have the potential to fundamentally change the way we all do business. Furthermore, 88% understand that embracing digital technologies is necessary for survival. And yet, we found the vast majority still coasting or riding the brakes when it comes to digital transformation.

Last year we also found that while 58% of participants felt they were well prepared for the digital economy, in peeling back the onion, we concluded that many were perhaps over-confident in their progress, often held back by old ways of thinking and a lack of understanding and appreciation of what is possible today.

So in our 2017 study we dug a little deeper to assess how well companies understand these technologies, and the potential they hold for their businesses. We selected 14 different kinds of technology and asked respondents to assess their level of familiarity with each in terms of how they relate (or not) to their business. The technologies that Pacioli might utilize are shown in Table 1 (in no particular order).

With the exception of predictive analytics and IoT, those that are unfamiliar, only somewhat familiar and/or don’t perceive the value outnumber those that have embraced these technologies. And yet these technologies have actually insinuated themselves into the lives of many consumers. And most of us don’t even realize it.

Table 1: How familiar are you with these technologies as they relate (or not) to your business?

Source: Mint Jutras 2017 Enterprise Solution Study

Anyone using Siri, Alexa or Cortana has used a virtual assistant and natural language processing. Google, Spotify and Pandora all employ “deep learning” (aka machine learning) to create a better play list for you. Did you ever notice that your GPS seems to get smarter over time, suggesting the routes you actually prefer? And the more you use any of these “apps”, the smarter they get.

These technologies are no longer science fiction. They are woven into the fabric of our lives. Apple, Amazon and Microsoft didn’t require you to buy something extra. They just made it part of what you got with your new device. And didn’t those features make you want the latest and greatest device?

That is exactly what Sage Intacct is setting out to do: take the lead in weaving these technologies into the fabric of the software we use to run our businesses.

Key Takeaways

Sage Intacct, with the backing of its new owner, Sage, has indeed set its sights on “leading the future.” The global reach and resources of Sage, combined with the stability and continuity of a strong leadership team positions it quite well. It will need to continue to aggressively provide innovation, continue to listen to its customers, while also leading them in new and innovative directions. It must continue to support the historians, while making them better business analysts. If it can deliver on its vision of the future, effectively incorporating artificial intelligence into decision-making, it can bring data science into the world of finance, without requiring its customers to be data scientists.

 

 

 

 

 

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ACS 606 and IFRS 15 Revenue Recognition Rules Are Coming

Are You Prepared? Intacct Has You Covered.

In May 2014, FASB issued Accounting Standards Update (ASU) 2014-9, Revenue from Contracts with Customers (Topic 606). At the same time the International Accounting Standards Board (IASB) also issued International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS) 15, Revenue from Contracts with Customers. In doing so, these two governing bodies largely achieved convergence, with some very minor discrepancies. These converged standards for revenue recognition go into effect the beginning of 2018 for public entities, and in 2019 for privately held organizations, bringing very significant changes to financial statements and reporting for any company doing business under customer contracts. And of course with these changes come new audit challenges.

“The core principle is that an entity should recognize revenue to depict the transfer of goods or services to customers in an amount that reflects the consideration to which the entity expects to be entitled in exchange for those goods or services.”

Source: FASB ASC 606-10-5-3 and 606-10-10-2 through 10-4

As a result of these changes, revenue is no longer recognized on cash receipt, but instead on the delivery of performance obligations. In summary, there are 5 steps:

  1. Identify the contract with the customer
  2. Identify the performance obligations in the contract
  3. Determine the transaction price for the contract
  4. Allocate the transaction price to the performance obligations
  5. Recognize revenue when or as the entity satisfies the performance obligation

Sounds simple enough, right? Not really. Unless your business is dead simple and you operate on a completely cash basis, the process of billing, accounting for and forecasting revenue, in conjunction with expense and revenue amortization and allocation has never been simple. But with these changes, it is about to get harder – at least for a while.

Why? First of all, while you can prepare for the change, you can’t jump the gun. You can’t recognize revenue based on the new rules until those new rules go into effect in 2018. At that point public entities must report under the new guidance and private companies can, but they have an additional year before they are required to do so. So any public entity better be ready to flip the switch, so to speak. But flipping the switch doesn’t only mean recognizing revenue in a new way. For any contract with outstanding, unfulfilled obligations, you also have to go back and restate the revenue for prior periods under the new rules. And for a period of time, you will need to do dual reporting: old and new. In addition, when contracts change, this can potentially have an impact on revenue previously recognized, including reallocation and amortization of revenue and expenses.

If you are managing billing, accounting and/or revenue forecasting with spreadsheets today… good luck. If you are an Intacct customer, luck is on your side. Earlier this week Intacct announced a new Contract and Revenue Management module. Intacct claims it is the first solution to fully automate the new complexities created by ASC 606 and IFRS 15. They are certainly not the only company working on it. In fact QAD (which targets a completely different market: the world of manufacturing) highlighted its efforts in its own event in Chicago recently. But I have to say, Intacct seems to be right out front leading the charge in helping companies deal with what is sure to be a complex and potentially disruptive transition.

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Intacct Helps Customers Unleash Their own Super Powers through Innovation and partnerships

 

American Express and SalesForce Aid in Delivering Automation and Collaboration

Intacct Advantage 2014 in Orlando (November 9-13, 2014) drew a crowd of over 1,300 attendees, a record for the company’s annual customer and partner conference. The conference has grown, along with Intacct’s ecosystem and its revenues. Indeed, Intacct has doubled its subscription revenues over the past two years. Following the themes of automation, collaboration and insight, Intacct announced two new partnerships, both of which help its customers leverage innovation in order to unleash their own “super powers”.

Intacct has partnered with American Express Global Corporate Payments to automate and “seamlessly integrate commercial payments and working capital solutions into Intacct’s software.” Intacct Check Delivery Service is the first milestone delivered from the partnership, enabling businesses to send check payments to suppliers, without ever having to write a check, while automatically updating their general ledgers – all with a click of a button.

The second partner is Salesforce.com. Intacct Collaborate embeds Salesforce Chatter into Intacct to create a secure social layer across all finance processes. Have you ever gone in search of scribbled notes and “sent” emails or wracked your brain trying to remember a conversation about a customer, an order, a payment? Employees can now conduct “conversations” right inside Intacct’s application, attaching them directly to specific records such as customers, projects, invoices, purchase requisitions, journal entries, and more. And you don’t even have to be a Salesforce customer. Of course, if you are (and 60% of Intacct customers also use Salesforce), those conversations also get recorded right in Salesforce as well.

Focus on Finance, but….

Intacct describes itself as a “cloud accounting software company” and says it is “100% invested in meeting the needs of financial professionals.” But if you look closely at its solution portfolio, you actually find it satisfies more than just the needs of the accounting and finance professionals. When you add in Intacct’s purchasing, order management, inventory management and project accounting modules you realize that for the majority of the industries the company serves*, the product is actually an integrated suite of modules that provides the full operational and transactional system of record of the business. That happens to be Mint Jutras’ definition of enterprise resource planning (ERP). And even where Intacct does not provide the full suite of functionality for operations, often a partner will fill those gaps.

* Intacct targets high growth small to midsize businesses (those with fewer than 500 employees) in the following industries:

  • Accounting firms
  • Franchises
  • Healthcare
  • Hospitality
  • Non-Profits
    • Faith-based
    • Foundations
  • Services
    • Business consulting
    • IT consulting
  • Software and software as a service (SaaS)
  • Wholesale distribution

So while other solution providers, which fall far short of providing this full system of record, overstate their capabilities and claim the category of ERP, Intacct does just the opposite and understates its capabilities.

So… what’s in a name? Does it really matter whether Intacct calls its product accounting software or ERP? The label itself is less important than the assumption behind the label. Figure 1shows an overwhelming preference for a fully integrated, end-to-end solution. Data was collected as part of the 2014 Mint Jutras Enterprise Solution Study, from small to midsize businesses (those with fewer than 500 employees), in the industries targeted by Intacct.

Figure 1: Preferences for end-to-end solution?

Intacct fig 1Source: Mint Jutras 2014 Enterprise Solution Study

These companies need more than just accounting to run their businesses and if they perceive that Intacct just provides accounting, they just might look elsewhere for a full solution, even though Intacct may meet the vast majority of their needs.

Much of Intacct’s growth has come from expanding its solution to meet the needs of the entire business. It has doubled its subscription revenue over the past two years. While new customers account for much of the growth it has experienced, added revenue from existing customers is growing even faster. Some of that growth comes from expanding the footprint of the solution and, of course some from expanding the number of users. More users may be needed when the customer’s business grows. But expanded user counts might also reflect reaching into new functional areas of the business… functional areas outside of the accounting department.

And don’t forget the ecosystem that has developed surrounding and supporting Intacct. This ecosystem now boasts 120 partners and according to Intacct, 75% of customers integrate with at least two partners. Many of these partner products are so tightly woven into the fabric of the Intacct solution that it is impossible to distinguish where Intacct ends and partner solutions begin. This is exactly the type of end-to-end integrated solution the vast majority of our survey participants favor.

The two most recent partnerships with American Express and Salesforce both provide extended capabilities, but also go one step further. These new capabilities are embedded right in the Intacct solution itself.

Intacct Check Delivery Service Enabled by American Express Global Corporate Payments

The offering here is quite simple: Intacct customers will no longer have to write their own checks. They will continue to match invoices and, with a click of a button, can send a request to American Express to cut the check. Customers simply choose “outsource check service” as a payment option. American Express has technology in place to secure the communication and automate the process.

Of course Intacct will charge a fee ($1.50 per check) but the cost savings from automating the process, along with the convenience of not having to maintain and secure check stock should make this very appealing to customers.

In bringing this option to market, Intacct and American Express have engaged with a handful of customers. All are excited and planning to throw their existing stock of checks out, along with the hassle of printing. As companies become more and more security conscious, just eliminating the securing of check stock in the office could be enough to justify using this check delivery service. Mint Jutras anticipates a huge rush to take advantage of this service. The savings are very simple, but also very good.

This could also be just the tip of the iceberg in terms of automation and savings. This service is now limited to accounts payable functions and payment is entirely by check, which is still the primary method of payment for many SMBs. Eventually the two companies will add both card and non-card services and perhaps branch into other areas of cash management, which would be a wise choice.

The Mint Jutras 2014 Enterprise Solution Study asked survey respondents to select the top five categories of business solutions in which they were most likely to invest in the near future. Cash management landed in the top three when looking at aggregated results across all industries, and was number one in service industries, a key target for Intacct.

Intacct Collaborate Embeds Salesforce Chatter Into Intacct

Intacct describes this joint venture with Salesforce as a way to “create a secure social layer across all finance processes and across devices through the Salesforce1 Mobile App.” While the “social” connotation is unlikely to resonate with the finance department, the name (and real purpose) of the product just might. Collaborating to speed execution of the order to cash cycle across finance, sales, and services teams is something that should get the attention of any finance team. And improved communication is key to effective collaboration and execution.

In-person and telephone conversations might be effective in getting immediate attention. But the problem with these conversations is this: Once the people walk away or hang up the phone, the conversation is over. There is no formal record of the discussion or the resolution. Email threads have a longer lifespan, but retrieving and recreating the conversation is far from efficient. And how do you directly attach the conversation to the issue around a customer or an order? You better hope the subject line is clear and meaningful. But it seldom is.

With Intacct Collaborate, customers no longer have to rely on memory or separate and external email threads to resolve process issues. Employees can conduct conversations right inside Intacct’s application, tying them directly to specific records such as customers, projects, invoices, purchase requisitions, journal entries, and more. They can involve the right team members in the discussion and retain them for as long as necessary.

And since Intacct Collaborate is embedded right within Intacct, you don’t even have to be a Salesforce customer, or pay extra to benefit from Chatter as a collaboration tool. However, if you also happen to use the Salesforce Sales Cloud, these conversations appear simultaneously in both systems. This enables Sales to collaborate from the system they spend the most time in, while Finance has access to the conversations from the accounting system of record they call home.

The result: heightened visibility and better collaboration.

Launched at Dreamforce 2014 in October, Intacct Collaborate is already live at several Intacct customer sites, including some from a variety of industries:

  • Canto, a leading provider of digital asset management solutions
    “Collaboration is an everyday activity for finance, whether it’s working with Sales to resolve invoicing issues, clarifying and adjusting order policies, or reviewing transactions within the accounting team. As a multi-national organization, Intacct Collaborate is helping Canto accelerate decision-making, deliver better customer service, and move faster as an organization.”

Hans Schaedel, CFO, Canto, Intacct Collaborate early adopter

  • AWS Truepower, a leader in renewable energy consulting
    “Keeping projects moving smoothly can be a real juggling act – from staffing a project with the right resources, to keeping clients and staff on the same page, to maintaining the records of a project over time. We expect that Intacct Collaborate will help us execute more efficiently and maximize our project performance.”

Sophy Lai,CFO,AWS Truepower, Intacct Collaborate early adopter

  • The Thurgood Marshall College Fund (TMCF), anon-profit that supports and represents nearly 300,000 students attending its 47 member-schools that include publicly supported Historically Black Colleges and Universities, medical schools, and law schools

Conclusions

Intacct targets small to mid-size businesses in a variety of (mostly service-related) industries, seeking to aid customers in “improving company performance and making finance more productive.” And yet its expanding footprint reaches well beyond the finance team and also quite effectively meets the needs of larger, multi-national, multi-entity enterprises. Indeed its installed base includes one customer with over 2,000 active users, another supporting 650 entities and yet another that supports 250,000 transactions a day.

Intacct’s ability to retain these customers through the customers’ own growth phases is a testament to the continued rapid pace of product innovation and Intacct’s foresight and ability to forge strong partnerships with strategic powerhouses like American Express and Salesforce.com. Whether you call it accounting software or ERP, companies with high growth expectations within Intacct’s wheelhouse would do well to consider its solution, not just for accounting, but to run the business.

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