This course extends the body of knowledge acquired in MBA 650. Students expand knowledge of dividend theory, capital structure theory, capital budgeting, long-term financing decisions, cash management and corporate restructuring, market efficiency, and risk and liability management.
Recently, the increased risk in Emerging Markets (EM) has led to questions about what forces are at work and where the opportunities may be going forward. In this Q&A, Portfolio Manager Robert Abad offers insight into what may be influencing the behavior of EM and how this could be built into invest...
Credit Risk Management In Banking Dissertation
non-strategic bankruptcies - Coelho, John, and Taffler
Explaining Stock Returns with Intraday Jumps - Amaya and Vasquez
Geographic Dispersion and Stock Returns - Garcia and Norli
Prior Earnings, Dividend-Reducing Announcement Returns and Future Earnings Performance - Asern
The Relative Leverage Premium - Ippolito, Steri, and Tebaldi
A New Anomaly: The Cross-Sectional Profitability of Technical Anlaysis - Han, Yang, Zhou
As Told by The Supplier: Trade Credit and The Cross Section of Stock Returns
The effect of the US holidays on the European markets, When the cat's away - Muga, Casado, Santamaria
Search Frictions and the Liquidity of Large Blocks of Shares - Schroth and Albuquerque
Economic Risk Premia in the Fixed Income Markets - Balduzzi and Moneta
Why Does Treasury Issue TIPS?
Department of Environmental Science & Management | …
The course is designed to provide information on various types of fixed income securities and markets, theories and concepts of the term structure of interest rates and valuation of fixed income securities, measurement and management of risk for traditional bonds and bonds with embedded options, understanding of the role of derivatives such as mortgage-backed securities, asset-backed securities, swaps and exotic options, credit analysis and bond rating, portfolio management and performance evaluation. This course is generally offered as an intensive elective.
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Students develop a framework for understanding, analyzing, and valuing modern financial instruments. Students examine several types of derivative securities and their use in managing financial risk. While the interests of issuers, intermediaries, and investors will all be considered, the primary emphasis will be on the perspective of corporate financial managers and the use of modern financial technology in the creation of value for shareholders.