Archive Module Description
No such Code for pgprog: L1K709
No such Code for pgprog: L1K609
No such Code for pgprog: L1K509
No such Code for pgprog: L1K109
No such Code for pgprog: N3K809
Department: Economics and Finance
ECON40915: INTERNATIONAL FINANCE
|Type||Tied||Level||4||Credits||15||Availability||Available in 2021/22|
|Tied to||L1T109 Economics|
|Tied to||L1T209 Public Economics|
|Tied to||L1T309 Experimental Economics|
|Tied to||L1T409 Environmental & Natural Resource Economics|
|Tied to||N3K109 Finance|
|Tied to||N3K309 Finance (Corporate and International Finance) (Last intake of students October 2021)|
|Tied to||N3K509 Finance (International Money, Finance and Investment) (Last intake of students October 2021)|
|Tied to||N3K609 Finance (International Banking and Finance) (Last intake of students October 2021)|
|Tied to||N3K709 Finance (Economics and Finance)|
|Tied to||L2T109 Global Politics|
- EITHER Advanced Financial Theory (ECON41215) OR Advanced Macroeconomics (ECON44815 or ECON41715)
Excluded Combination of Modules
- develop students' advanced knowledge and critical understanding of international finance;
- develop students' ability to critically understand frontier theoretical and empirical issues in international finance;
- offer students the opportunity to develop key analytical and technical skills in dealing with problems in international finance in a global economic environment.
- Economics of exchange rates;
- Purchasing power parity;
- Models of exchange rates;
- Foreign exchange market efficiency.
- have explored, understood and appreciated the complexity and diversity of the current academic literature and its implications for professional practice, and be able to identify open questions for their own research.
- be able to use highly specialised and advanced technical, professional and academic skills in analysing exchange rates, and more generally asset pricing in a global economy;
- be able to master problem solving and analytical skills in a challenging global environment, and other complex specialised contexts.
- Written Communication;
- Planning, Organising and Time Management;
- Problem Solving and analysis;
- Using Initiative;
- Computer Literacy.
Modes of Teaching, Learning and Assessment and how these contribute to the learning outcomes of the module
- A combination of lectures, seminars and guided reading will contribute to achieving the aims and learning outcomes of this module. The summative written examination will test students' knowledge and critical understanding of the material covered in the module, their analytical and problem-solving skills.
Teaching Methods and Learning Hours
|Lectures||9||1 per week||2 hours||18|
|Preparation & Reading||126|
|Component: Examination||Component Weighting: 100%|
|Element||Length / duration||Element Weighting||Resit Opportunity|
|Unseen written examination||2 hours||100%||Same|
Students will receive written comments on a formative written assignment. Additional formative assessment, and feedback, may take a number of forms such as: oral feedback on work prepared by students for seminars; answers to questions either discussed during a seminar or posted on DUO.
■ Attendance at all activities marked with this symbol will be monitored. Students who fail to attend these activities, or to complete the summative or formative assessment specified above, will be subject to the procedures defined in the University's General Regulation V, and may be required to leave the University