Finance

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  1. ACCOUNTING AND FINANCE DF2-138-I

    This technical note takes a look at how although profit has become the indicator par excellence of business management, the capacity to generate money is a better indicator of a company’s management. It delves into the financial information of two almost identical companies to try to judge their outlook. It proves that by only looking at the profit, you cannot see which one is better but by looking at the cash flow, one company produce money earlier than the other; with an interest rate of 7%, one company offers a value that is much higher than the other company despite the fact that the profits and accrued CF are the same in each case. The material explains that profit cannot be trusted because it is not always available and accounts are open to interpretation but cash is tangible and CF can be reinvested. In a nutshell, we must look more in depth into the profit and loss account and balance sheet to obtain the variation in cash on hand in order to see how much money we need to invest to maintain the business adequately, how much money is due to investors and how much is really paid to bankers and shareholders.

    Academic Area:
    Finance
  2. MATHEMATICS AND FINANCE DF2-122-I

    Using practical examples and mathematical formulas, the tutorial explains how to calculate the interest rate, how to use the future value formula, how to calculate how much contracts are worth based on investment rates, what compound interest is, and how to calculate the value of any asset. It also looks at the distinction between value and price and how both are determined. It emphasizes that wealth does not depend on how much we paid for something but on how much money it is going to produce in the future and how the value of an asset does not depend on its face value but on the income you expect to get from it in the future. Quotes and examples from the Bible, philosophers and economists are included throughout the text so students understand that interest is something that has been around for a long time, even before money existed.

    Academic Area:
    Finance
  3. La Contabilidad y las Finanzas DF2-138

    This technical note takes a look at how although profit has become the indicator par excellence of business management, the capacity to generate money is a better indicator of a company’s management. It delves into the financial information of two almost identical companies to try to judge their outlook. It proves that by only looking at the profit, you cannot see which one is better but by looking at the cash flow, one company produce money earlier than the other; with an interest rate of 7%, one company offers a value that is much higher than the other company despite the fact that the profits and accrued CF are the same in each case. The material explains that profit cannot be trusted because it is not always available and accounts are open to interpretation but cash is tangible and CF can be reinvested. In a nutshell, we must look more in depth into the profit and loss account and balance sheet to obtain the variation in cash on hand in order to see how much money we need to invest to maintain the business adequately, how much money is due to investors and how much is really paid to bankers and shareholders.

    Academic Area:
    Finance
  4. Futuros DF2-004

    This technical note explains what a future is and how it works, as well as explains the differences among other financial products so students learn which the functions of each one are.

    Academic Area:
    Finance
  5. Las opciones financieras DF2-005

    This technical note introduces the student to the world of financing options. With this technique, students will learn the operation of this financial product and its usefulness in the markets.

    Academic Area:
    Finance
  6. La comunicación interpersonal CO1-254

    The most common forms of communication among managers tend to be the following: either through interpersonal contacts or relationships or through group meetings or negotiations. Both forms of communication use similar techniques, albeit with unique differences.

    Here we combine all these variables: speaking and listening applied to interpersonal relationships and group meetings. In any event, it is understood that everything is absolutely interrelated, despite the fact that, we are differentiating between interpersonal communication (the main focus here) and group communication.

    Academic Area:
    Organisational Behaviour | Negotiation
  7. Interpersonal Communication CO1-254-I

    The most common forms of communication among managers tend to be the following: either through interpersonal contacts or relationships or through group meetings or negotiations. Both forms of communication use similar techniques, albeit with unique differences.

    Here we combine all these variables: speaking and listening applied to interpersonal relationships and group meetings. In any event, it is understood that everything is absolutely interrelated, despite the fact that, we are differentiating between interpersonal communication (the main focus here) and group communication.

    Academic Area:
    Organisational Behaviour | Negotiation
  8. Launching a Pringles line extension in Spain MK1-164-I

    The case shows how the protagonist needs to work on two fronts: 1) with the European innovation team & 2) with the local trade team to ensure the best fit with customers, consumers and shoppers.

    During the case, different questions arise: the name "Tortilla" (of potatoes?), the communication model, the distribution strategy, pricing and promo strategy, all this together or separately from Pringles potatoes?

    It has been created for use in undergraduate and graduate programs (MBA, MIM, and Executive MBA) within Marketing and Communication sessions. A preliminary knowledge on the 4 P´s of marketing is needed.

    Academic Area:
    Organisational Behaviour | Human Resources | Marketing & Communications
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