Department of Finance and Economics

McCoy Hall Room 504
T: 512.245.2547 F: 512.245.3089
www.fin-eco.mccoy.txstate.edu

The mission of the Department of Finance and Economics is to provide students the ability to pursue learning throughout their lives, accept responsibility for their actions, and contribute to the common goals of society. Departmental programs are designed to develop informed citizens capable of thinking critically and succeeding in a highly-complex, interdependent, global society. Ideally, graduates will successfully compete for employment in both the public and private sectors and for entrance to high-quality graduate education.

The Department includes two closely related disciplines - finance and economics. Economics studies the use of scarce resources to satisfy unlimited wants. The department’s introductory courses meet the need for basic economic and legal understanding in a complex modern society. Upper-division economics and business law courses build upon this foundation. Finance addresses the behavior and determinants of securities prices, portfolio management, and the management of corporate and public funds. In addition, the relationships among monetary policy, the banking system, and financial markets are analyzed.

Students completing one of the three curricula offered by the department earn a Bachelor of Business Administration with a major in either economics or finance, or they may earn a Bachelor of Arts with a major in economics. Finance graduates pursue careers in financial management, banking and other financial institutions, the securities industry, financial planning, and real estate. Economics graduates follow career paths similar to finance majors. Those with the B.A. degree often enter graduate or law school.

Bachelor of Arts (B.A.)

Bachelor of Business Administration (B.B.A.)

Minor


Information about graduate programs can be found in the Graduate Catalog.

Subjects in this department include: BLAW, ECO, FIN


Courses in Business Law (BLAW)

BLAW 2361. Legal Environment of Business.

A survey of basic features of the American legal system and legal aspects of business transactions. Topics include the nature and sources of law, court systems and procedures, agency, torts, contracts, ethics, and government regulation of business.
Read More [+] about Legal Environment of Business

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter
TCCN: BUSI 2301

Read Less [-] about Legal Environment of Business

BLAW 3360. Business Organizations and Government Regulations.

This course studies corporations, partnerships, limited liability companies, securities law, law for small business, administrative law, consumer law, environmental law, antitrust law, and insurance. Prerequisite: BLAW 2361.
Read More [+] about Business Organizations and Government Regulations

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Business Organizations and Government Regulations

BLAW 3363. International Business Law.

This course studies the principles of international business law which emphasizes the commercial activities of the multinational firm conducting business in global economic, political, social and cultural environments. (MULT).
Read More [+] about International Business Law

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Multicultural Content
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about International Business Law

BLAW 3364. Commercial Law.

This course studies sales law, negotiable instruments, secured transactions, suretyship, bankruptcy, personal property and bailments, real property, and creditors’ rights and remedies. Prerequisite: BLAW 2361.
Read More [+] about Commercial Law

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Commercial Law

BLAW 3367. Employment Law.

This course studies the legal developments in the workplace, with emphasis on attempts to maintain a proper balance between employees’ interest in earning a livelihood and employers’ interest in operating their business efficiently and profitably. Prerequisite: PHIL 1320.
Read More [+] about Employment Law

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Employment Law

BLAW 4395. Independent Study in Business Law.

An in-depth study of a single topic or related problem solved through business law research. May be repeated once for credit with different emphasis. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor and department chair.
Read More [+] about Independent Study in Business Law

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Exclude from 3-peat Processing|Writing Intensive
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Independent Study in Business Law

Courses in Economics (ECO)

ECO 2301. Principles of Economics.

A non-technical study of micro– and macroeconomic principles, including demand and supply, production and cost, market structures, aggregate output and performance of the economy, the business cycle and growth, unemployment and inflation, money and banking, fiscal policy, monetary policy, and international trade and finance. Not for business or economics majors.
Read More [+] about Principles of Economics

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Soc & Behav Sciences Core 080
Grade Mode: Standard Letter
TCCN: ECON 1301

Read Less [-] about Principles of Economics

ECO 2314. Principles of Microeconomics.

This course provides an introduction to the microeconomics of a modern industrial society. Emphasis is placed on supply and demand, cost and price concepts, market structures, income distribution, and similar issues. Prerequisite: MATH 1319 or equivalent.
Read More [+] about Principles of Microeconomics

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Soc & Behav Sciences Core 080
Grade Mode: Standard Letter
TCCN: ECON 2302

Read Less [-] about Principles of Microeconomics

ECO 2315. Principles of Macroeconomics.

This course provides an introduction to the macroeconomics of a modern industrial society. Emphasis is placed on the analysis of national income, economic stability, fiscal policy, money and banking, economic growth, and international trade. Prerequisites: ECO 2314; MATH 1319 or equivalent.
Read More [+] about Principles of Macroeconomics

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter
TCCN: ECON 2301

Read Less [-] about Principles of Macroeconomics

ECO 3301. Economics of Sports.

This course focuses on the business and economics aspects of professional and intercollegiate sports. Topics include the role of sports leagues, the demand for sports, the structure of labor markets in the four major sports, salaries of professional athletes, antitrust legislation, and intercollegiate athletics. Prerequisite: ECO 2301 or ECO 2314.
Read More [+] about Economics of Sports

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Economics of Sports

ECO 3304. Environmental Economics for Decision Makers.

Economic analytical tools and concepts are used to understand how the environment, economy, and businesses interact and the importance of public policy in shaping this interaction. Natural resources as inputs to production are explored. Current policy issues and environmental problems provide illustration and application. Prerequisite: ECO 2301 or ECO 2314.
Read More [+] about Environmental Economics for Decision Makers

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Environmental Economics for Decision Makers

ECO 3305. Law and Economics.

Economic analytical tools and concepts are used to understand how the environment, economy, and businesses interact and the importance of public policy in shaping this interaction. Natural resources as inputs to production are explored. Current policy issues and environmental problems provide illustration and application. Prerequisite: ECO 2301 or ECO 2314.
Read More [+] about Law and Economics

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Law and Economics

ECO 3311. Money and Banking.

A study of money and credit in the modern economy. Examines the development of modern money and banking systems, the structure of the Federal Reserve System, and monetary theory. Prerequisites: ECO 2314 and ECO 2315.
Read More [+] about Money and Banking

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Money and Banking

ECO 3313. Labor Economics.

A study of the application to labor markets of supply and demand principles. Topics include the work/leisure decision, time allocation in the household, the demand for education and training, the firm’s use of labor inputs, the impact of unions, and discrimination in labor markets based on race and gender. Prerequisite: ECO 2314.
Read More [+] about Labor Economics

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Labor Economics

ECO 3314. Intermediate Microeconomics.

A study of the application to labor markets of supply and demand principles. Topics include the work/leisure decision, time allocation in the household, the demand for education and training, the firm’s use of labor inputs, the impact of unions, and discrimination in labor markets based on race and gender. Prerequisite: ECO 2314 and ECO 2315.
Read More [+] about Intermediate Microeconomics

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Intermediate Microeconomics

ECO 3315. Intermediate Macroeconomics.

An analysis of the traditional and modern theories of inflation, unemployment, long-run economic growth, and stabilization policies for promoting economic stability. Prerequisites: ECO 2314 and ECO 2315.
Read More [+] about Intermediate Macroeconomics

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Intermediate Macroeconomics

ECO 3317. International Economics.

A study of the basis for trade among nations and the means of its financing, customs unions, balance-of-payments problems, and similar issues. Prerequisites: ECO 2301 or both ECO 2314 and ECO 2315. (MULT).
Read More [+] about International Economics

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Multicultural Content
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about International Economics

ECO 3320. Emerging Market Economies.

The course focuses on the structural characteristics of the emerging market economies, with an emphasis on analyzing the salient economic challenges and opportunities facing contemporary emerging market economies. Prerequisites: ECO 2301 or both ECO 2314 and ECO 2315. (WI).
Read More [+] about Emerging Market Economies

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Writing Intensive
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Emerging Market Economies

ECO 3327. Public Finance.

A study of the growth of the revenue and debt of the United States, taxation and tax incidence theory, and the effect of public expenditures and taxes on economic growth. Prerequisites: ECO 2301 or both ECO 2314 and ECO 2315. (WI).
Read More [+] about Public Finance

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Writing Intensive
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Public Finance

ECO 3334. Business Enterprise and Public Policy.

A survey of the development and structure of American industry and of governmental regulation of business. Prerequisite: ECO 2314. (WI).
Read More [+] about Business Enterprise and Public Policy

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Writing Intensive
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Business Enterprise and Public Policy

ECO 3335. Managerial Economics.

A study of the application of economic analysis in the formulation of business policies. Includes demand analysis and pricing policies. Prerequisite: ECO 2314.
Read More [+] about Managerial Economics

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Managerial Economics

ECO 3353. Comparative Economic Systems.

An analysis of the theory and practice of capitalism, socialism, and communism. Prerequisites: ECO 2301 or both ECO 2314 and ECO 2315. (WI).
Read More [+] about Comparative Economic Systems

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Writing Intensive
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Comparative Economic Systems

ECO 4305. Urban and Regional Economics.

A study of urban and regional economic issues including regional growth, crime, transportation, and the urban-rural interface. A focus on sources and uses of models and data unique to regional science and urban economics. Prerequisites: ECO 2314 and ECO 2315. (WI).
Read More [+] about Urban and Regional Economics

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Writing Intensive
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Urban and Regional Economics

ECO 4313. Econometrics.

This course studies statistical estimation, inference and forecasting methods used in economic research with a focus on models and methods unique to economics. Prerequisites: ECO 2314 and ECO 2315, QMST 2333, MATH 1329 or equivalent. (WI).
Read More [+] about Econometrics

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Writing Intensive
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Econometrics

ECO 4390. Internship in Economics.

Integration of professional and academic experience through an internship with an external employer. Prerequisites: Open to Economics majors only, students must have completed at least nine hours of major courses, enrollment subject to availability and approval, and credit awarded as pass/fail or grade at departmental election.
Read More [+] about Internship in Economics

3 Credit Hours. 0 Lecture Contact Hours. 10 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Credit/No Credit

Read Less [-] about Internship in Economics

ECO 4395. Independent Study in Economics.

An in-depth study of a single topic or related problem solved through economic research. May be repeated once for credit with different emphasis. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor and department chair. (WI).
Read More [+] about Independent Study in Economics

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Exclude from 3-peat Processing|Writing Intensive
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Independent Study in Economics

Courses in Finance (FIN)

FIN 3301. Real Esate.

A study of basic real estate principles. Topics include legal instruments and processes, property management, valuations, planning, development and sales, financing, and private and public interests.
Read More [+] about Real Esate

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Real Esate

FIN 3312. Business Finance.

This course is an introduction to the finance function and to problems confronting financial managers. Topics covered include ratio analysis, time value of money, asset valuation, and risk and return. Prerequisites: ACC 2362; CIS 1323; ECO 2314; ECO 2315; MATH 1329 or equivalent; and completion of, or concurrent enrollment in, QMST 2333.
Read More [+] about Business Finance

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Business Finance

FIN 3313. Financial Management.

This course is an advanced study of intermediate and long-term financing alternatives, the incorporation of risk analyses in capital budgeting and the determination of capital costs, capital structure, and dividend policies. Prerequisites: FIN 3312 with a grade of “C” or higher and QMST 2333.
Read More [+] about Financial Management

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Financial Management

FIN 3316. Financial Information Technologies.

The course introduces students to technology supporting financial modeling and decision making. Students use computers to apply concepts and theories learned in the introductory Finance course. Course relies on quantitative analysis and use of the internet. Prerequisites: FIN 3312 with a grade of “C” or higher and QMST 2333.
Read More [+] about Financial Information Technologies

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Financial Information Technologies

FIN 3318. Investment Analysis.

This course studies the principles governing the investment of personal and institutional funds. Also examined are information sources, exchanges, and regulations. Prerequisites: FIN 3312 with a grade of “C” or higher.
Read More [+] about Investment Analysis

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Investment Analysis

FIN 3325. Personal Financial Management.

A study of modern money management, including budgeting, banking, real estate, insurance, consumer credit, and retirement and estate planning. Not for Business majors.
Read More [+] about Personal Financial Management

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Personal Financial Management

FIN 3326. Financial Planning Insurance.

An introduction to the steps in the financial planning process. Topics include assessing financial objectives, financial planning, and personal financial management. Insurance planning is emphasized. Prerequisites: FIN 3312.
Read More [+] about Financial Planning Insurance

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Financial Planning Insurance

FIN 3335. Retirement Planning and Employee Benefits.

Planning for individual and family retirement using models, software, and the analysis of federal regulations. Employee benefits are described and analyzed based on current practices and federal regulations. Prerequisites: FIN 3318 and FIN 3326.
Read More [+] about Retirement Planning and Employee Benefits

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Retirement Planning and Employee Benefits

FIN 4317. Case Problems in Finance.

An application of investment and financial management techniques and concepts to finance cases. Issues and alternatives are identified and evaluated. Prerequisites: FIN 3312, FIN 3313, and FIN 3316. (WI).
Read More [+] about Case Problems in Finance

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Writing Intensive
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Case Problems in Finance

FIN 4318. Portfolio Management & Derivatives.

An advanced investments course which includes the following topics: portfolio analysis and management, derivatives theory and pricing, and applications of derivatives in portfolio management. Prerequisites: FIN 3313, FIN 3316, FIN 3318.
Read More [+] about Portfolio Management & Derivatives

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Portfolio Management & Derivatives

FIN 4319. Financial Markets and Institutions.

A study of financial assets, money and capital markets, institutional intermediaries, and the impact of interest rates. Affords a thorough examination of the financial system facilitating economic growth and development. Prerequisites: ECO 3311; FIN 3313, FIN 3316. Prerequisite or co-requisite: FIN 3318.
Read More [+] about Financial Markets and Institutions

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Financial Markets and Institutions

FIN 4320. Treasury and Working Capital Management.

A study of working capital and short-term financial management. Major topics include cash collections, cash concentration, disbursement management, forecasting cash flows, management of receivables and inventory, banking relationships, and short-term investment and borrow strategies. Prerequisites: FIN 3313 and FIN 3316.
Read More [+] about Treasury and Working Capital Management

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Treasury and Working Capital Management

FIN 4321. Real Estate Finance.

An analysis of problems involved in selecting and financing real estate investment opportunities. Prerequisite: FIN 3312.
Read More [+] about Real Estate Finance

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Real Estate Finance

FIN 4322. Student Managed Investment Fund Practicum.

The course examines the issues involved in the management and investment strategies of an endowment. It focuses on investment analysis, asset allocation, portfolio monitoring, evaluation, and rebalancing. May be repeated one time for credit with different emphasis. Prerequisites: FIN 3318 and consent of the instructor.
Read More [+] about Student Managed Investment Fund Practicum

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 3 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Exclude from 3-peat Processing
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Student Managed Investment Fund Practicum

FIN 4325. Advanced Financial Planning.

Advanced course for finance majors interested in financial planning. Topics include ethics in the financial services industry, retirement planning and employee benefits, and estate planning. Prerequisites: FIN 3318, FIN 3326.
Read More [+] about Advanced Financial Planning

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Advanced Financial Planning

FIN 4326. Financial Plan Development.

Financial Plan Development. Capstone course in personal financial planning. Integration of the financial planning curriculum in the development and presentation of a comprehensive personal financial plan. Prerequisites: FIN 3335, FIN 4325. Prerequisite/Corequisite: ACC 4328.
Read More [+] about Financial Plan Development

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Writing Intensive
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Financial Plan Development

FIN 4331. International Finance.

A study of international finance principles and their application in a multinational financial management setting. Prerequisites: ECO 3311, FIN 3313, and FIN 3316. (MULT).
Read More [+] about International Finance

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Multicultural Content
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about International Finance

FIN 4340. Commercial Bank Management.

Examines a variety of aspects of managing a commercial bank. Provides students with a conceptual framework for determining the effects of various decisions and environmental factors on a commercial bank’s operations. Issues addressed include bank regulations, asset and liability management, analyzing bank performance, and capital management. Prerequisite: FIN 3313 and FIN 3316.
Read More [+] about Commercial Bank Management

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Commercial Bank Management

FIN 4380A. Advance Capital Budgeting.

A study of capital budgeting techniques, analyses (including risk), and strategies, and their implementation in capital assets investment. Prerequisite: FIN 3313 and FIN 3316.
Read More [+] about Advance Capital Budgeting

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Exclude from 3-peat Processing|Topics
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Advance Capital Budgeting

FIN 4380F. New Venture Finance.

An advanced study of methodolgies to value financial investments; including but not limited to capital expenditures, commercial real estate, public companies, private companies, and start-up companies. Additional studies will include cost of capital structure and funding sources and alternatives. Prerequisite: FIN 3313 and FIN 3316.
Read More [+] about New Venture Finance

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Exclude from 3-peat Processing|Topics
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about New Venture Finance

FIN 4380G. Financial Modeling and Equity Analysis.

This course reviews and extends students' ability to perform financial statement analysis and forecasting. The focus of the course is on producing objective, theory-based company valuation research. Students will choose and defend inputs for qualitative analysis, and discover the importance of qualitative factors in firm value and performance.
Read More [+] about Financial Modeling and Equity Analysis

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Exclude from 3-peat Processing|Topics
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Financial Modeling and Equity Analysis

FIN 4380H. Introduction to Fiduciary Law.

This course will develop the student's fiduciary knowledge and skills. Students will develop a basic understanding of estate and trust administration, risk management, compliance, and tax planning. Key concepts will include Intestate Succession, Wills, Estate Administration, Trusts, Fiduciary Litigation, Wealth Transfer Taxation, Death and Disability Planning. Prerequisites: FIN 3312.
Read More [+] about Introduction to Fiduciary Law

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Exclude from 3-peat Processing|Topics
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Introduction to Fiduciary Law

FIN 4380I. Introduction to Trust Principles.

The course will explain the principles of estate planning, taxation and different forms of property ownership. A focus will be on the characteristics, administration and usage of trusts, retirement plans, guardianships and powers of attorney. Students will also follow the process of creating and administering a will containing Trust provisions. Prerequisite: FIN 3312.
Read More [+] about Introduction to Trust Principles

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Exclude from 3-peat Processing|Topics
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Introduction to Trust Principles

FIN 4390. Internship in Finance.

Integration of professional and academic experience through an internship with an external employer. Open to Finance majors only, students must have completed at least nine hours of major courses, enrollment subject to availability and approval, credit awarded as pass/fail or grade at departmental election.
Read More [+] about Internship in Finance

3 Credit Hours. 0 Lecture Contact Hours. 10 Lab Contact Hours.
Grade Mode: Credit/No Credit

Read Less [-] about Internship in Finance

FIN 4395. Independent Study in Finance.

An in-depth study of a single topic or related problem solved through finance research. May be repeated once for credit with different emphasis. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor and department chair. (WI).
Read More [+] about Independent Study in Finance

3 Credit Hours. 3 Lecture Contact Hours. 0 Lab Contact Hours.
Course Attribute(s): Exclude from 3-peat Processing|Writing Intensive
Grade Mode: Standard Letter

Read Less [-] about Independent Study in Finance

Adkins, Thomas R, Lecturer, Finance & Economics, J.D., Southern Methodist University

Alanis, Emmanuel, Assistant Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Texas A&M University

Bible, Jon D, Professor Emeritus, Finance & Economics, J.D., University of Texas at Austin

Bishop, Sherwood, Lecturer, Finance & Economics, M.S., University of Texas at Austin

Bucco, Jack, Lecturer, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Bowling Green State University

Charles, Joni S J, Associate Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Purdue University Main Campus

Chih, Yao-Yu, Assistant Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Indiana State University

Chittenden, William T, Associate Dean, McCoy College of Business Administration and Associate Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Texas Tech University

Cooley, Ronald Ray, Lecturer, Finance & Economics, M.B.A., Univ of the Incarnate Word

Feng, Li, Associate Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Florida State University

Flynn, Steven T, Lecturer, Finance & Economics, M.B.A., Texas State University

Garza, Sonya Cristina, Lecturer, Finance & Economics, J.D., Stanford University

Gowens, Paul R, Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., University of Mississippi

Hale, Janet, Senior Lecturer, Finance & Economics, J.D., St. Mary's University

Hood, Matthew E, Assistant Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Washington State University

Ivey, Paula Austin, Lecturer, Finance & Economics, MIM, Thunderbird School of Global Mgmt

Jacks, Laura Jeanne Ruth, Lecturer, Finance & Economics, J.D., Catholic Univ of Amercia

Jacobvitz, Kirsten B, Lecturer, Finance & Economics, J.D., Illinois Institute of Technology

Jacobvitz, Martin L, Lecturer, Finance & Economics, M.B.A., Duke University

James, Randall S, Lecturer, Finance & Economics, B.A., University of Texas at Austin

Jewell, Robert Todd, Chair - Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Univ of California-Santa Barbara

Kishan, Ruby Pandey, Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Texas A&M University

LeSage, James, Professor - Endowed Chair, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Boston College

Lesseig, Vance, Associate Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Univ of Oklahoma Norman Campus

McClung, Bruce A, Assistant Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Texas A&M University

McMath, Kimberly D, Lecturer, Finance & Economics, J.D., University of Texas at Austin

McNabb, Monica Malorgio, Lecturer, Finance & Economics, M.B.A., Texas State University

Meng, Xiao, Lecturer, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Penn State University Park

Mogab, John W, Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., University of Tennessee

Moon, Kenneth, Associate Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Texas Tech University

Niemiec, Jerome, Lecturer, Finance & Economics, M.B.A., University of Chicago

Ojede, Andrew, Assistant Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Kansas State University

Pattison, Patricia, Professor, Finance & Economics, J.D., University of Wyoming

Payne, Janet, Associate Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Georgia State University

Popova, Ivilina T, Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Case Western Reserve University

Quijano, Margot C, Associate Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Univ of Texas at San Antonio

Sanders, Donald E, Professor, Finance & Economics, J.D., University of Texas at Austin

Seitz, Casey Lynn, Lecturer, Finance & Economics, J.D., University of Texas at Austin

Sharp, Sydney Cronenwett, Lecturer, Finance & Economics, J.D., St. Mary's University

Showalter, Dean, Associate Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., University of Kentucky

Stokes, Alexis, Associate Professor, Finance & Economics, J.D., Harvard University

Susnjara, Jurica, Lecturer, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Florida Atlantic University

Tanner, Glenn, Associate Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., University of Washington

Todd, Jeffrey Allen, Assistant Professor, Finance & Economics, J.D., University of Texas at Austin

Toles, Holland, Senior Lecturer, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Texas Tech University

Trinidad, Jose, Assistant Professor Emeritus, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Drexel University

Vacaflores Rivero, Diego E, Associate Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Texas A&M University

Warren, Jessica Mendes, Lecturer, Finance & Economics, J.D., Baylor University

Yi, Ha Chin, Associate Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., University of Kentucky

You, Leyuan, Associate Professor, Finance & Economics, Ph.D., Florida International University