Cash flow management is tracking and controlling how much money comes in and out of a business in order to accurately forecast cash flow needs. It's the day-to-day process of monitoring, analyzing, and optimizing the net amount of cash receipts—minus the expenses.
Welcome to the Online Module on Financial Management! This comprehensive course equips you with essential knowledge and practical skills to manage finances efficiently. Covering topics like financial planning, investment strategies, risk management, and decision-making, you'll gain the tools needed for short and long-term financial success. Engage with interactive content and real-life examples to empower yourself and take control of your financial future. Let's start this exciting journey together!
Information systems give businesses a competitive advantage by helping them save time and money, and they can help businesses make better decisions by basing their strategies and tactics on concrete data and mitigating mistakes that may happen throughout the regular course of business.
E-business systems are a set of online technologies, equipment and tools that a business uses to conduct business via the Internet.
The aim of the module is to equip students with concepts and methods of research that include the formulation of a research topic, defining the research problem and question, literature review and hypothesis; quantitative and qualitative research design, data processing, and statistical analysis as well as presentation and discussion of findings, research ethics, and integrity, systems of referencing.
This is the course site for the two semester class Advanced Microeconomics tought by instructures from Kiel University and the University of Rwanda.
Aim of the class: Firms and consumers make choices for themselves and interact in various ways in the market place. This course prepares the theoretical groundwork for microeconomic policy courses elsewhere in the Master of Economics curriculum, highlighting traditional economic approaches, their normative foundations, and recent advances such as information economics and behavioral economics. By the end of the course the student will
- be familiar with the main, unifying microeconomics principles, and know how to analyze microeconomic problems using mathematical tools
- know the main concepts of consumer choice and firm behavior, and their relevance for equilibrium and welfare analysis
- be able to evaluate economic policy with regard to efficiency and equity and know of the limitations to economic policy
- know of core arguments from the economics of information and incentives
- be able to understand limitations of the homo economicus and current advances in behavioral economics
- know of problems of market failure and how to address them
- know of possibilities and limitations in applied policy fields, such as welfare analysis, and regulation of industry