MGT 202 – Section 002
Instructor: Professor Y. Peter Chung
Quarter: Spring 2014 Office: AH 146
Lecture time: TTH 5:10-6:30 p.m. Phone: (951) 827-3906
Classroom: ANDHL 118
Fax: (951) 827-3970
Course Website: http://ilearn.ucr.edu/ E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Office Hours: TTH 10:30-11:00 am (UG and MBA) 3:00-3:30 pm (UG and MBA)
6:30-7:00 pm (MBA only)
SoBA Mission Statement
Our mission is to develop diverse leaders, propel research-based innovation and promote the sustainable growth of Inland Southern California within the global economy. We harness the powerful resources of UC and our location at the nexus of commerce to create a laboratory for education, research, and productive partnerships across economic enterprises.
The strategic activities that propel our mission include:
Conducting basic and applied research in management that explores and informs the creation, development and management of growth;
Providing degree programs that prepare our students to be effective managers and responsible community leaders with a deep understanding of the dynamics of growth in both a regional and global context;
Partnering with business and community leaders through a shared commitment to exemplary growth; and
Delivering educational programs to executives and the public at large that respond to the needs of our local, state, national, and international communities.
This course provides a foundation in theories of finance. Topics include time value of money, net present value analysis, security valuation, portfolio theory, asset pricing models, capital budgeting decision, capital structure decision, sources of financing for a firm, dividend policy, and mergers and acquisitions.
This course is designed to give MBA students an overview of the role of financial management in business firms and to facilitate understanding of financial concepts and their applications. It is also intended to develop some proficiency in the use of the basic tools and techniques employed in financial analysis, traditional as well as newer concepts. It is, therefore, to help students understand why corporate financial managers behave the way they do. Students must also absorb facts and institutional materials being covered in lectures as well as in the text.
MGT 201 (Quantitative Analysis) and MGT 211 (Financial Accounting)
Richard Brealey et al, Fundamentals of Corporate Finance,
7th ed., McGraw-Hill Irwin
Brealey et al, Principles of Corporate Finance, 11th
ed., McGraw-Hill Irwin.
The spirit of the two books is similar. However, Fundamentals is less intimidating, and focuses attention on the underlying concept rather than the formula. Fundamentals uses numerical examples to a greater degree than in Principles, and assumes little in the way of background knowledge. On the other hand, Principles is known for its relaxed and informal writing style.
Fundamentals are available for purchase in the UCR bookstore while one copy of Principles is reserved in the Rivera library.
Study Guide to the text
B. Final Exam
D. Team Project
E. Class Participation
Grades will be posted throughout the term on iLearn. If you find any problem with your score, you must inform the instructor within one week from the time this score is posted. After one week, scores will not be reviewed.
In the case of score dispute, the entire exam or assignment will be reviewed, not just the question(s) in dispute. The score could go up, down, or remain the same.
A. and B....
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