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CCCS 451 Communication and Network Security (3 credits)
Introduction to modern wireless communication and networking technology, including different approaches to secure the wireless networks, with necessary tools to adapt to the revolutionary change in mobile communications and networking.
CCCS 452 Security Program Architecture and Engineering (3 credits)
Information security concepts of security models, engineering processes using secure design principles, assessing and mitigating vulnerabilities in systems, designing and implementing physical security.
CCCS 453 Security Risk Management and Governance (3 credits)
Ethical, legal and regulatory issues surrounding cyber security so as to design networks and policies for security and compliance, including cyber security risks, threats, opportunities and vulnerabilities at the strategic and operational levels.
CCCS 454 Security Incident Response and Recovery (3 credits)
The incident lifecycle, incident management plans, business continuity plans, disaster recovery plans that are in place to identify, analyze and respond to attacks and threats.
CCCS 455 Intrusion Testing and Security Assessment (3 credits)
The fundamentals and tool set needed to discover and exploit system vulnerabilities, penetrate organization infrastructure; tools and hacking techniques used in cyber-attacks, and planning intrusion tests.
CCFA 500 Professional Ethical Practices. (1.5 credits)
Hiver 2019, Hiver 2020
The Code of Ethics and Standards of Professional Conduct (“Code and Standards”) is the ethical benchmark for investment professionals around the globe, regardless of job title, cultural differences, or local laws. Accordingly, this course covers: professionalism and integrity of capital markets; duties to clients and employers; investment analysis and recommendations and conflicts of interest and responsibilities of a CFA. The course includes examination of case-studies in ethics and prepares students to pass the standard of practice exam.
CCFA 505 Financial Modeling. (1.5 credits)
Hiver 2019, Hiver 2020
Financial modeling involves the building of an abstract representation (a model) of a real-world financial situation. This mathematical model is designed to represent a simplified version of the performance of a financial asset or portfolio of a business, project, or other investment. Students will be introduced to, and are expected to generate and refine, financial modeling in mergers and acquisitions, portfolio management, corporate treasury, and risk management contexts in which derivative products will be used or in situations where analysis and decision making would be enhanced by modeling.
CCFA 510 Current Operations in Global Financial Markets. (3 credits)
Hiver 2019, Hiver 2020
This course reviews the current role of financial institutions and financial markets, the transactions effected through intermediaries in facilitating global trade, and the current scheme of regulations across major trading centres. The course also considers threats to the regulated intermediary through crypto currencies and other forms of trade.
CCFA 515 Essentials of Financial Reporting and Analysis. (3 credits)
Hiver 2019, Hiver 2020
This course examines the role of accounting and financial reporting in the analysis of financial statements and decision-making. While the course focusses primarily on the International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS) framework in financial reporting, it will also cover financial statements using Accounting Standards for Private Enterprises (ASPE). Topics covered through the use of case studies and other approaches include: analysis of basic financial statements and the quality of reporting in the annual report; analysis of assets and liabilities, including taxes, debt, off-balance-sheet assets and liabilities, pensions, stock compensation and other employee benefits, and global operations.
CCFA 520 Theory of Capital Structure and Corporate Finance 1. (3 credits)
This course introduces students to the liabilities and shareholders’ equity section of the balance sheet. The optimal balance between debt and equity given the company’s sector operations and the economy are analyzed. Furthermore, corporate finance topics including net present value, project finance, and others are reviewed in depth to help prepare students for the Level 1 CFA exam.
CCFA 527 Introduction to Portfolio and Risk Management. (3 credits)
This course introduces the portfolio planning and construction process, including the development of an investment policy statement (IPS). A discussion of risk management, including the various types and measures of risk, follows, and a risk management framework is provided. Derivatives have become increasingly important for managing financial risk, exploiting investment opportunities, and creating synthetic asset class exposure, so this course provides students with a working knowledge of derivatives analysis. Finally, the course provides an introduction to Alternative Investments, which are used in portfolios for further diversification benefits and higher returns.
CCFA 529 Advanced Fixed-Income and Equity Investments (3 credits)
This course focuses on developing the skills and strategies required for the design and evaluation of mergers, acquisition deals, and transactions. It provides students with knowledge of current processes in mergers and acquisitions through the use of case studies and a review of recent Canadian and global transaction discussions. Valuation analysis, which is at the core of mergers and acquisition, is also covered. Topics include: valuation techniques, financial modelling, analyses of strategy, dilution, financing risk, deal design, and structuring and post-merger integration.
CCFA 529 Introduction to Fixed-Income and Equity Investments. (3 credits)
Students are introduced to characteristics of fixed-income and equity investments, their markets, and indexes; they are also exposed to yield and valuation measures, risk factors and drivers of fixed-income securities and to industry and company analysis and basic equity valuation models.
CCFA 530 Introduction to Applications and Uses of Derivatives. (3 credits)
Montreal is the second largest derivative market in North America. The main objective of this course is to help students gain understanding of and enhance their intuition and skills on the pricing of derivative securities. Thereafter, they will be able to use these skills in effective investment and/or risk management. The course includes an in-depth review of a wide range of applications and real-life cases, including the use of derivatives in asset management, valuation of corporate securities such as stocks and corporate bonds with embedded options, interest rate derivatives, credit derivatives, and crude oil and currency derivatives. The practical considerations of implementing strategies using derivatives are emphasized.
CCFA 535 Theory of Capital Structure and Corporate Finance 2. (3 credits)
The objective of this course is to study the major decision-making areas of managerial finance and selected topics in financial theory. The course reviews the theory and empirical evidence related to the investment and financing policies of the firm, and attempts to develop decision-making ability in these areas. The course includes an analysis of leasing decisions, mergers and acquisitions, corporate reorganization, financial planning and working capital management, and other selected topics including investment decision-making under uncertainty, cost of capital, capital structure, pricing of selected financial instruments and corporate liabilities, and dividend policy.
CCFA 536 Behavioural Finance and Wealth Planning. (3 credits)
The standard economic paradigm - rational agents in an efficient market - does not adequately describe behaviour in financial markets. Students will survey emotional and cognitive biases, as well as the use of psychological criteria to guide alternative theories of financial markets. Introduces students to the management and planning of individual and family portfolios as well as tax considerations and tax efficiency strategies in portfolio management.
CCFA 540 Portfolio Strategies and Management. (3 credits)
In this course, students discuss and review stock market movements and the news in the past week. The aim is to enable students to research, analyze, and make recommendations for a sector or corporation and prepare them to advocate a buy or sell decision within the context of a strategy for managing an investment portfolio.
CCFA 545 Advanced Fixed-Income and Equity Investments. (3 credits)
Students learn to estimate the risks and expected returns for fixed-income and equity instruments, analyze the term structure of interest rates and yield spreads, and evaluate fixed-income instruments with embedded options and unique features; in addition, they will develop the ability to analyze and evaluate equity securities using appropriate valuation concepts and techniques.
CCFA 547 Advanced Portfolio Management. (3 credits)
A conceptual framework is presented for understanding asset allocation considerations and key implementation approaches, including an examination of the effects of investor constraints and adaptations to address them. Finally, elements of currency, fixed-income, and equity portfolio management are discussed at an advanced level.
CCFA 548 Alternative Investments. (3 credits)
This course explores non-traditional investment strategies currently used by investment managers to diversify their portfolio. This course covers: real estate, private equity/venture capital and valuation, investment entities, managed futures, timberland/farmland, intellectual property, distressed securities, bankruptcies, hedge fund strategies, and commodities.