This lesson discusses government debt and treasuries. It explains what it means that Federal Reserve Notes are issued by the Reserve Bank but are not an obligation on the government. [Banking, Money, Finance playlist: Lesson 12 of 24]
This 12-minute video lesson looks at alternate bailout plans and considers their moral hazard. [Financial Bailout playlist: Lesson 10 of 15]
This 11-minute video lesson looks at how the bank can liquidate assets to pay off debt that comes due. [Financial Bailout playlist: Lesson 5 of 15]
This 12-minute video lesson looks at how the bank gets bailed out by an equity infusion from a sovereign wealth fund. [Financial Bailout playlist: Lesson 6 of 15]
This 10-mintue video lesson looks at what happens when there is no equity infusion and the bank goes in to bankruptcy. [Financial Bailout playlist: Lesson 7 of 15]
This 12-minute video lesson looks at how the banks are connected and what happens when one bank fails. [Financial Bailout playlist: Lesson 8 of 15]
In this 11-minute video lesson Kahn considers what Paulson wants to do and explains why he does not like it. [Financial Bailout playlist: Lesson 9 of 15]
This lesson introduces students to the concept of financial institutions, such as banks, insurance companies, credit unions, investment companies, and more. First, use the briefing (found in Task 1) to teach students about this concept. Then, instruct students to develop informational charts about financial institutions. This briefing is a part of the Introduction to Finance Course Guide. To download it, visit mbastatesconnection.mbaresearch.org and select "Course Guides" under "Curriculum and Instruction."
The Global Economic Governance Programme was established at University College in 2003 to foster research and debate into how global markets and institutions can better serve the needs of people in developing countries. The Programme is directly linked to Oxford UniversityŐs Department of Politics and International Relations and Centre for International Studies. It serves as an interdisciplinary umbrella within Oxford drawing together members of the Departments of Economics, Law and Development Studies working on these issues and linking them to an international research network.
- Business and Information Technology
- Civics and Government
- Material Type:
- University of Oxford
- Provider Set:
- University of Oxford Podcasts
- Andres Velasco
- Anke Hoeffler
- Cameron Hepburn
- Helen Clark
- John Mitchell
- Laurence Whitehead
- Monica Duffy Toft
- Ngaire Woods
- Paul Sherlock
- Poul Nyrup Rasmussen
- Richard Caplan
- Sir David King
- Date Added:
Introductory essays and interview to The Good Book: Thirty Years of Comments, Conjectures and Conclusions by I.J. Good, edited by David Banks and Eric P. Smith. The collection includes an introduction by Good, a long and thorough interview with him, and three appreciations of his work. I.J. Good is a legendary statistician whose work has had tremendous influence, not only in statistical sciences but also in world politics, from code-breaking during World War II to policy formation during Cold War negotiations with the Soviet Union. The print version of the book, available from Rice University Press, includes thirty years' worth of Good's witty essays on statistics, originally published in the Journal of Statistical Computation and Simulation.
This course is an introduction to the most fundamental concepts, principles, analytical methods and tools useful for making investment and finance decisions regarding commercial real estate assets. As the first of a two-course sequence, this course will focus on the basic building blocks and the "micro" level, which pertains to individual properties and deals.