The principles of International Finance are the same as those of regular domestic finance. However, in practice International finance introduces unique challenges given cross boarder capital flows, political risk the importance of multilateral financial institutions. This course applies standard financial theory and tools to international problems with a particular focus on international project finance. Educational Objectives The basic objective of this course is to deepen your understanding of corporate finance while at the same time broadening your understanding of finance by venturing into the world of project finance, emerging markets, and international capital markets.
Syllabus BUFN 771: International Corporate and Project Finance
Cambridge International AS and A Level Economics ()
Go to our other sites. Cambridge International AS and A Level History is a flexible and wide-ranging syllabus covering modern history in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. The syllabus builds upon skills gained at Cambridge IGCSE or Cambridge O Level and develops lifelong skills including understanding issues and themes within a historical period. The emphasis is again on both historical knowledge and on the skills required for historical research. Learners develop an understanding of cause and effect, continuity and change, similarity and difference, and use historical evidence as part of their studies. Teachers choose which periods to focus on, allowing them to build a course that reflects their learners' interests and staff specialisms, or which is relevant to the local or regional context. For some subjects, the syllabus states that Grade Descriptions will be made available after first assessment in or
This course is a workshop for students with some experience in writing essays , nonfiction prose. Our focus will be negotiating and representing identities grounded in gender, race, class, nationality, sexuality, and other categories of identity, either our own or others', in prose that is expository, exploratory, investigative, persuasive, lyrical, or incantatory. We will read nonfiction prose works by a wide array of writers who have used language to negotiate and represent aspects of identity and the ways the different determinants of identity intersect, compete, and cooperate. How does writing of the sort we will read and discuss—writing that is simultaneously personal and political, representing the self as it scrutinizes culture—address and affect the world of lived experience? The course is designed to help you build upon your strengths as a writer and to expand your repertoire of styles and approaches in essay writing.