Risk Management in Banking and Finance Short Courses
|Start Date||Start Time||Duration||Cost||Course Code||Apply|
|Monday 2 October 2017||18:30 - 20:30||10 weekly classes||£440.00||CS1957||Enrolment Closed|
|Monday 15 January 2018||18:30 - 20:30||10 weekly classes||£440.00||CS1957||Course Cancelled|
|Monday 30 April 2018||18:30 - 20:30||10 weekly classes||£440.00||CS1957||Apply Now|
This part-time Risk Management course discusses the fundamental aspects of global financial liberalisation and repression, and debates the central issues and ideas in globalisation. Crisis economics, comprising financial, economic and currency crises, are considered in the context of managing risk. Challenging but rewarding, this is the ideal course for anyone wanting to find out more about Risk Management in Banking and Finance.
Why choose the Risk Management short course?
The Risk Management in Banking and Finance short course is delivered over 10 weeks as evening classes which won't disrupt your work life. Our Central London location means the course also works around most schedules.
John Caird is an Economics graduate and a banker with over thirty years' experience in corporate and international banking. He held a number of senior positions with international banks in the City of London and has specialist knowledge in a number of areas including project and export finance. He is currently a consultant providing specialist advice on banking and finance subjects to business clients.
Good written and spoken English.
What will I learn?
- Understand the fundamental principles of underlying concepts in banking, finance and international financial and economic development;
- Outline the overall knowledge of risk management in banking and finance;
- Understand the use of derivatives instruments as a financial risk management;
- Outline the general foundation of corporate finance as pertaining to risk management.
Teaching and Assessment
Informal assessment will take place through group discussion, class room activities and questions and answers session as guided by your tutor.
While we encourage you to read the books on the reading list for your course, we recommended that you speak to the tutor before investing in the purchase of any essential text.
Hull, J.C. (2000), Option, Futures, and Other Derivatives, 4th Edition, Prentice Hall
Banks, E. (1993), Credit Risk of Financial Instruments, Macmillan
Mander, J. and Goldsmith, E. (Eds.) (1997), The Case Against the Global Economy, Sierra Club
Brealey, R.A. (2000), Principles of Corporate Finance 6ed, McGraw Hill
Brealey, R.A. (2000), Financing and Risk Management, McGraw Hill