This course is a continuation of Business Administration 2113. Topics covered include the cash flow statement, partnership accounting, corporate accounting and related transations. Prerequisite: Business Administration 2113 or Permission of the Professor.
This course explores the balance sheet and alternative approaches to asset and liability valuation and disclosure in accordance with the requirements of the Canadian Institute of Chartered Accountants Handbook and International Financial Reporting Standards.
This course builds on the principles introduced in BU4413 by examining corporate taxation in a Canadian context. In addition, tax planning is expanded to examine the interaction of the personal needs of sharesholders and the corporate tax structure. Students are encouraged to consider the effects upon investment, financing, and decision-making.
This course explores the more advanced topics of accounting and examines the alternatives discussed in the Canadian Institute of Chartered Accountants Handbook, including the requirements of consolidations and accounting for non-profit organizations.
This course is designed to introduce the student to the main concepts and practices of accounting within the organization. Topics covered include traditional product costing, activity based management, cost-volume-profit relationships, budgeting, and other forms of management control.
This course is a continuation of Business Administration 3113. Topics covered include accounting for publicly traded enterprises, income taxes, and other advanced topics.
This course is designed to equip students with a fundamental understanding of mathematics as it is applied to management, accounting, finance, and economics. Particular attention will be given to break-even analysis, depreciation, interest, annuities, and loan amortization.
This course explores the accounting cycle and foundational concepts in financial accounting. Particular attention is given to principal balance sheet and income statement components (accounting for assets, liabilities, owner’s equity, revenues, and expenses).
This course provides an introduction to the field of business. Topics covered include the nature of business and the environment in which it occurs in a Canadian context. Attention is also given to the fields of management, marketing, accounting, and finance.
The Candidacy Examination contains written and oral portions and must be scheduled before the start of the third academic year.During the third year of the program, the student takes the Finance Research Seminar course, completes the thesis proposal, and commences the research and writing of the dissertation.
A degree in Business Administration from Crandall University prepares you for a wide range of career opportunities. Our graduates have gone on to become accountants, financial managers, information technology managers, marketers and entrepreneurs. Other students have used their Crandall education as a springboard into graduate school and an MBA.
Graduates of the Program must have a thorough knowledge of the fundamental concepts and theories in finance, an understanding of financial instruments and markets, and an ability to use financial data to analyze models and evaluate financial decisions.A student admitted to the Finance PhD program is expected to have excellent aptitude, motivation, and preparation for rigorous post-masters-level study in finance.
Can you help me to find research topic for my masters in Professional Accountancy programme. I am looking for the areas like Corporate Governance. i want to do Quantitative Research
Studying Business Administration prepares you for a wealth of career options. At Crandall’s Business School, business students have an opportunity to concentrate their business studies in Accounting, Economics & Finance, Marketing or Management. Through the program you will learn to communicate clearly, analyze organizational issues, resolve business challenges and identify best business practices.