Nick Chavis



Nick is a Director in Clearview’s Risk Advisory Practice, and also plays an integral role in helping to guide Clearview’s go-to-market strategy and general business development efforts. Client relationship management and collaboration are a priority for Nick as he advises executive management teams on ways to address deficiencies and improve processes. Prior to joining Clearview, Nick was a Chief Audit Executive (CAE) for a large security software company. While there, he established the company’s Enterprise Risk Management program, which led to developing an internal audit function, business continuity program and anti-corruption program. He also oversaw the SOX and DCAA compliance programs.

Nick is a Member of the Board of Governors for the Institute of Internal Auditors (IIA), where he also served as Past President; a Member of the Association of Certified Fraud Examiners (ACFE), Baltimore Chapter; a Member of the Board of Directors for the Calvert Hall Cardinal Soccer Association; and a Coach for the Baltimore Union Soccer Club.


Nick attended Towson University, where he graduated with a Bachelor of Science in Accounting.

Our Latest Insights

February 14th 2019

The Price is Right?! The Four A’s of Valuation

Assurance & Advisory | Uncategorized

No two valuations are the same. Each situation is unique, with many factors impacting the ultimate price tag. When an owner asks what would drive the value of the business higher, the answer is generally a resounding “it depends.” Despite the variables, certain key principles remain the same: aspects, approach, assumptions, and allocation.

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February 05th 2019

Top 10 Property Tax Myths

Real Property Tax | State & Local Tax Services

Are you missing an opportunity to reduce your property tax liability? Here are the top 10 myths associated with property tax.

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January 28th 2019

Business Analytics Micro-Case #3: Better Decisions with Monte Carlo Simulation

Business Analytics

In our 3rd Analytics Micro-Case, we put ourselves in the shoes of the retailers and ask if we can expect to make sufficient incremental margins to justify accelerating our (pre-tariff) purchases, given four principal unknowns.

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