HADM225 syllabus_Spring_2008-2

HADM225 syllabus_Spring_2008-2 - HADM 225 Finance Spring...

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HADM 225 - Finance Spring 2008 Course Syllabus Lec 01: T,R 1:25-2:40P SR265 Lec 02: T,R 2:55-4:10P SR265 Professor: Jay Wellman ( [email protected] ) Office: 440 Statler Phone: 255-8302 Office hours: W 1-3P or by appointment Administrative Assistant: Shelly Hall, 435 Statler Hall, ( [email protected] ) Course Material: Textbooks (Required): Ross, S. A., Westerfield, R. W. and Jordan B. D., Fundamentals of Corporate Finance , Eighth Edition, 2007, McGraw Hill. Available at the Cornell Store, Kraftees and on-line. Malkiel, B. G., The Random Walk Guide to Investing , 2003, ISBN: 039332639X. Available at the Cornell Store and from Amazon for $10.61 new; $7.25 used. We will discuss this book during the last week of class. Note: Malkiel has a longer (500 page) book with a similar sounding title: A Random Walk Down Wall Street. It’s a good book, but not the one we will use. Financial calculator (Required) : TI BA-II Plus only . No other calculators will be allowed on exams. Available at the Cornell Store, as well as Target, Wal- Mart, on-line, etc. Wall Street Journal: Not required, but you should either have your own subscription or have regular access to the Journal if you are interested in a career in finance.
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Course Format: This class meets twice per week. I will be following the flow of topics and concepts in the book selectively, but I will also spend time on how to solve related problems. Questions are always welcome; please don't hesitate to interrupt at any point. Lecture notes will be on the Blackboard website at least 24 hours in advance of class. The goal is to give you the broad framework of the lecture and allow you to spend your class time listening and writing down clarifying notes/examples, rather than writing like crazy without having the time to understand the intuition of what is being taught. Solving the problems from the “Questions and Problems” section in the back of each chapter is essential. For each chapter, I have given you a list of suggested problems. These problems are representative of what you might see on an exam or quiz, but it is not an exhaustive list. If you find the problems difficult or if you want further practice, it may be to your advantage to solve some of the other problems from the “Questions and Problems” section.
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  • Spring '08
  • WELLMAN, J
  • United States bankruptcy law, Bankruptcy in the United States, Long-Term Capital Management, Malkiel, Cornell Store

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