Islamic Money Markets and Sukuk
date_range Débute le 24 avril 2017
event_note Se termine le 20 mai 2017
list 4 séquences
assignment Niveau : Introductif
chat_bubble_outline Langue : Anglais
card_giftcard 0 point
- /5
Avis de la communauté
0 avis

Les infos clés

credit_card Formation gratuite

En résumé

This Islamic Finance and Capital Markets course gives an overview of the Tradability of Sukuk, also known as Islamic bonds, and the development of Islamic Money Markets.

You will learn about the different instruments and components of an Islamic Money Market. We will also discuss the role of money markets and the need for Shari’ah-compliant sources of funds.

Additional Topics Include:

  • Monetary Operations in Islamic Money Markets
  • Credit Facilities Offered by Central Banks
  • Monetary Operations and Public Debt Management
  • Islamic Money and Foreign Exchange Markets

At the end of the course, you will learn about Islamic Money Markets through various Case Studies from Malaysia, Sudan, Pakistan and more.

No previous knowledge is needed.

Why Islamic finance is important for the global financial industry

Islamic finance has grown rapidly, with the trend expecting to continue. Although the concept has been around for much longer, Islamic finance only attained a formal status in Muslim-majority countries in the 1970s. Today, it has become a global phenomenon, eliciting increasing interest around the world, including from non-Muslim countries like the United Kingdom, Luxemburg, Kenya, South Africa, and Hong Kong. Islamic finance has grown into a huge industry with total worldwide assets estimated at about US$2 trillion.

Islamic finance has the potential to contribute to higher and more inclusive economic growth by increasing access of banking services to underserved populations. In addition, it has the potential to promote financial stability due to its risk-sharing feature and its financing being asset-backed and thus fully collateralized. Moreover, Islamic banks offer profit-sharing and loss-bearing accounts that can help mitigate losses and contagion in the event of banking sector distress. These are all indications that Islamic finance is converging to the global finance industry and hence all international finance professionals should be aware of Islamic finance.

more_horiz Lire plus
more_horiz Lire moins
dns

Le programme

  • Tradability, Structures and Potential of Sukuk
  • Development of Islamic Money Markets
  • Monetary Operations in Islamic Money Markets
  • Case Studies in Islamic Money Markets
record_voice_over

Les intervenants

  • Mohd Azmi Omar
  • Ahmed Iskanderani
  • Abdul Ghafar Ismail
  • Yahya Aleem ur Rehman
  • Khalifa M. Ali
  • Abdullahi Mohamed
  • Conor Damien Murphy
  • Turkhan Ali Abdul Manap
store

Le concepteur

The Islamic Research and Training Institute
assistant

La plateforme

EdX est une plateforme d'apprentissage en ligne (dite FLOT ou MOOC). Elle héberge et met gratuitement à disposition des cours en ligne de niveau universitaire à travers le monde entier. Elle mène également des recherches sur l'apprentissage en ligne et la façon dont les utilisateurs utilisent celle-ci. Elle est à but non lucratif et la plateforme utilise un logiciel open source.

EdX a été fondée par le Massachusetts Institute of Technology et par l'université Harvard en mai 2012. En 2014, environ 50 écoles, associations et organisations internationales offrent ou projettent d'offrir des cours sur EdX. En juillet 2014, elle avait plus de 2,5 millions d'utilisateurs suivant plus de 200 cours en ligne.

Les deux universités américaines qui financent la plateforme ont investi 60 millions USD dans son développement. La plateforme France Université Numérique utilise la technologie openedX, supportée par Google.

Quelle note donnez-vous à cette ressource ?
Contenu
0/5
Plateforme
0/5
Animation
0/5