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MGT220 H5S – Financial Accounting II Course Outline – 2010 Page 1 of 8 COMMERCE PROGRAM D EPARTMENT OF M ANAGEMENT U NIVERSITY OF T ORONTO M ISSISSAUGA MGT220 H5S: Financial Accounting II Course Outline – Winter 2010 Class Location and Times Accounting Lecture: L0101 CC2150 Mondays 12-2 pm Accounting Tutorials: T0101 NE201 Mondays 2-3 pm T0201 NE142 Mondays 3-4 pm Communication Tutorials: SE2080 Thursdays 11-12 pm Instructors Accounting: Kathy Falk The subject line of each email should start with “MGT220”. Office Hours : Tuesdays 3-4 pm in KN114F and by appointment Communication: Dr. Tyler Evans-Tokaryk (905) 828-3858 Office Hours : by appointment at the Robert Gillespie Academic Skills Centre Questions relating to the Communications Module should be directed to Dr. Tyler Evans-Tokaryk. The subject line of each email should start with "MGT220 Communications Module". Please use formal academic language in your emails. Teaching Assistants Accounting: Nancy Truong, Fahad Tariq Communication: TBA Required Texts Kieso, D., Weygandt, J., Warfield, T., Young, N., and Wiecek, I., Intermediate Accounting , Volume 1, 8th Canadian Edition. Toronto: Wiley, 2007. i Clicker (available at the UTM Bookstore) Course Description: Expands the analysis of financial accounting beyond MGT120H5. Mini cases are used to develop critical thinking and communication skills. Topics include accounting's conceptual framework, analysis of business and financial statements, accounting for assets, and valuation of bonds. [24L, 24T] Exclusion: MGT121H5/222H5/290H1 Prerequisite: At least a "C" in MGT120H5
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MGT220 H5S – Financial Accounting II Course Outline – 2010 Page 2 of 8 Course Objectives: The course extends the broad introduction to financial accounting provided in MGT120H5. It explores the broad conceptual and professional frameworks implicated in accounting; provides an understanding of fundamental concepts involved in measuring financial position, financial performance and cash flow; develops understanding of generally accepted methods of accounting and financial reporting; introduces some techniques for analyzing published company financial reports; engages in some critique of accounting principles and practice; and analyzes some accounting-related aspects of contemporary corporate failure. After successfully completing the course students will have a deeper and broader understanding of the theory and practice of financial accounting and reporting, and will be better prepared for more advanced accounting courses. An ancillary objective will be to develop the oral and written communication skills of students. To this end, a Communications Module has been developed for this course. The Communications Module for the course is an endorsed initiative of the Department of
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This note was uploaded on 12/02/2011 for the course ECON eco200 taught by Professor Wolfson during the Spring '11 term at University of Toronto- Toronto.

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