GlobalCFO LLC

Global CF0, LLC (ContractualCFO): International Consulting, Accounting, Auditing and Training Firm

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Academic Programs and Studies

 

 

Golden Gate University

 

 

 

 

 

 


Accounting for Managers

Introduces financial and managerial accounting for non-accounting majors. Areas of study include financial statement analysis, financial accounting concepts and principles and managerial cost systems.

Analysis and Use of Financial Statements

Focuses on the analysis of information incorporated in financial statements, including the impact of alternative accounting procedures and assumptions. Offers ways to adjust for selected reporting differences. Uses case studies of US and international firms as well as discussions of computer databases and computer-based assignments. Course will include a project based on company and industry of your own choosing.

Auditing

Focuses on the environmental, professional, and technical aspects of internal and external auditing. Ethics, auditor's legal and professional responsibilities, auditor's report, audit evidence, internal controls, and statistical sampling are studied. Students will use the actual audit standards and practices to understand and evaluate audit situations.

Internal Controls Over Financial Reporting

Focuses on understanding the concepts underlying the use of internal controls in financial reporting systems. Course will cover the various types of internal controls, how controls are designed to address financial processes, and how such controls are tested for effectiveness. Students will also become familiar with the PCAOB guidelines for completing audits of Internal Control in compliance with SEC reporting requirements.

Financial Management

Introduces financial analysis and management in terms of its most important functions: raising funds at minimum cost and risk and allocating those funds among competing short- and long-term uses. Topics include financial statement analysis, discounted cash flow analysis, financial markets and interest rate determination, stock and bond valuation models, capital budgeting methodologies and working capital management. Concepts of risk and return, cost of capital calculation and capital structure are introduced.

Financial Analysis for Managers

Introduces financial analysis and management in terms of its most important functions: raising funds at minimum cost and risk and allocating those funds among competing short- and long-term uses. Topics include financial statement analysis, discounted cash flow analysis, financial markets and interest rate determination, stock and bond valuation models, capital budgeting methodologies and working capital management. Concepts of risk and return, cost of capital calculation and capital structure are introduced. 

Working Capital Management

Examines financial decisions that affect the value of the firm in the short run. Topics include receivables management, inventory management, marketable securities management, short-term liability management and cash management.

Mergers and Acquisitions

Surveys the field of mergers and acquisitions using case studies. Topics include accounting for acquisitions, tax implications of mergers, legal aspects of mergers, the role of investment bankers in mergers, valuing business, merger negotiation, risk management, leveraged buyouts, tenders and defenses.

Economic Theory and Policy

Explores the theory of prices and markets and examines macroeconomics policies of government that affect the management decisions of business. Explores the theoretical roots of competing policy options in areas such as taxation, fiscal and monetary policy, international trade and antitrust regulation. Also assesses the implications for business decisions of various government regulations as they affect the productivity and overall performance of the private sector.

Management and Organizational Theory

Examines theories of organizations and individual behavior in organizations with attention to both historical context and current approaches. Topics include how organizations are structured and designed, and the behaviors and motivations of workers and managers in organizations, organizational culture, diversity in organizations, and individuals in teams and teamwork. Students take an active role in presenting and critiquing early and current theory and practice as well as relating theory and research to their own experience.

introductory Financial Accounting

Introduces financial accounting emphasizing accounting terminology, ethics and the role of accounting information in business decisions. Coursework will provide students with a basic understanding of the accounting process; financial statements; and the content of certain asset, liability and owner's equity accounts. The corporate form of business is discussed in detail. The focus of the course will provide students with an understanding of accounting information in a decision context.

Introductory Managerial Accounting

Introduces students to managerial accounting focusing on business decisions using internal accounting information. Introduces and explores relevant costs for decision-making, cost-volume analysis, costing systems, cost behavior, budgeting and performance measurements.

Intermediate Accounting

Examines current pronouncements and practical applications. Students will read, discuss and implement the most current accounting requirements as prescribed in the IASB statements and other current accounting pronouncements. Topics include statement presentation, required disclosures, in-depth study of current assets, the time value of money, inventories and revenue recognition.

Intermediate Accounting II

Continues intermediate accounting with an emphasis on current pronouncements and practical applications. Students will read, discuss and implement the most current accounting requirements as prescribed in the FASB statements and other current accounting pronouncements, including IFRS. Topics include plant and equipment, intangible assets, current liabilities, long-term debt, stockholders' equity, investments, and introduction to the cash flow statement.

Intermediate Accounting III

Continues intermediate accounting with an emphasis on current pronouncements and practical applications. Students will read, discuss and implement the most current accounting requirements as prescribed in the IASB statements and other current accounting pronouncements. Topics include earnings per share, leases, pensions, deferred taxes, accounting changes, statement of cash flows, financial statement analysis, full disclosure and problem solving using computer spreadsheets. Professional writing is emphasized through various assignments.

Advanced Accounting: Consolidations

Presents advanced accounting topics related to partnerships; simple and complex business combinations; foreign operations including consolidated financial statements; and accounting issues related to the formation, consolidation and liquidation of corporations

Governmental and Not-for-Profit Accounting

Focuses on accounting theory, techniques and reporting requirements for local governmental units, colleges and universities, healthcare providers, voluntary health and welfare organizations, and other not-for-profits.

Cost Management

Surveys the methods and procedures used in determining cost for manufacturing, including cost-volume-profit relationships, costing systems in the manufacturing and merchandising sectors, process and job costing, master and flexible budgeting, variances and responsibility accounting, and allocation of overhead.


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