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For several decades, Microsoft Word has been the go-to application for anyone who needs to create professional-looking documents, in both business and academic settings, as well as at home. Since it first...
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For several decades, Microsoft Word has been the go-to application for anyone who needs to create professional-looking documents, in both business and academic settings, as well as at home. Since it first debuted in 1983, Microsoft has updated Word many times. The latest is Microsoft Word 2016, which can be purchased as a standalone product, as part of Microsoft Office 2016, or as part of Microsoft 365. This course shows experienced Word 2016 users how to use the advanced formatting, customization, and collaboration features available in this useful tool. The course discusses document proofing, reviewing, formatting, and collaboration, along with how to customize Word’s interface.
For several decades, Microsoft Word has been the go-to application for anyone who needs to create professional-looking documents, in both business and academic settings, as well as at home. Since it first debuted in 1983, Microsoft has updated Word many times. The latest is Microsoft Word 2016, which can be purchased as a standalone product, as part of Microsoft Office 2016, or as part of Microsoft 365. This course shows experienced Word 2016 users how to use the advanced formatting, customization, and collaboration features available in this useful tool. The course discusses document proofing, reviewing, formatting, and collaboration, along with how to customize Word’s interface.
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Produced by: Ed4Online
Microsoft Word is a word processing application that has been around for a long time; in fact, it is one of the first to be designed for use with a Mouse, a new technology at the time. For several decades,...
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Microsoft Word is a word processing application that has been around for a long time; in fact, it is one of the first to be designed for use with a Mouse, a new technology at the time. For several decades, Microsoft Word has been the go-to application for anyone who needs to create professional-looking documents, in both the business and academic settings, as well as at home. Since it first debuted in 1983, Microsoft has updated Word many times. The latest is Microsoft Word 2016, which can be purchased as a standalone product, as part of Microsoft Office 2016, or as part of Microsoft 365. Word 2016 is similar in style to Word 2013 and Word 2010, but it offers many features and tools not available in the previous versions. This course will help you become familiar with the Word 2016 working environment, how to navigate inside the application, and how to use both your keyboard and mouse to start making professional quality documents on desktop, laptop, and tablet computers.
Microsoft Word is a word processing application that has been around for a long time; in fact, it is one of the first to be designed for use with a Mouse, a new technology at the time. For several decades, Microsoft Word has been the go-to application for anyone who needs to create professional-looking documents, in both the business and academic settings, as well as at home. Since it first debuted in 1983, Microsoft has updated Word many times. The latest is Microsoft Word 2016, which can be purchased as a standalone product, as part of Microsoft Office 2016, or as part of Microsoft 365. Word 2016 is similar in style to Word 2013 and Word 2010, but it offers many features and tools not available in the previous versions. This course will help you become familiar with the Word 2016 working environment, how to navigate inside the application, and how to use both your keyboard and mouse to start making professional quality documents on desktop, laptop, and tablet computers.
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Produced by: Ed4Online
For several decades, Microsoft Word has been the go-to application for anyone who needs to create professional-looking documents, in both business and academic settings, as well as at home. Since it first...
[READ MORE]
For several decades, Microsoft Word has been the go-to application for anyone who needs to create professional-looking documents, in both business and academic settings, as well as at home. Since it first debuted in 1983, Microsoft has updated Word many times. The latest is Microsoft Word 2016, which can be purchased as a standalone product, as part of Microsoft Office 2016, or as part of Microsoft 365. This course shows Word 2016 users who already have a basic knowledge of the application how to use the more complicated editing features available to them. The course discusses document management, visual formatting, and how to make documents more visually appealing by using tables, graphics, and print options.
For several decades, Microsoft Word has been the go-to application for anyone who needs to create professional-looking documents, in both business and academic settings, as well as at home. Since it first debuted in 1983, Microsoft has updated Word many times. The latest is Microsoft Word 2016, which can be purchased as a standalone product, as part of Microsoft Office 2016, or as part of Microsoft 365. This course shows Word 2016 users who already have a basic knowledge of the application how to use the more complicated editing features available to them. The course discusses document management, visual formatting, and how to make documents more visually appealing by using tables, graphics, and print options.
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Produced by: Ed4Online
Over the past decade, credit risk has become a main focus for many financial institutions, most notably banks. Credit risk occurs when there is a possibility of a borrower or counterparty to a transaction...
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Over the past decade, credit risk has become a main focus for many financial institutions, most notably banks. Credit risk occurs when there is a possibility of a borrower or counterparty to a transaction being unable or unwilling to perform their financial obligations. Utilizing credit risk mitigation techniques, financial institutions are able to minimize what could otherwise be substantial losses when the credit markets or particular borrowers are under pressure. The losses may sometimes be large enough to render a company insolvent and put it out of business. Mitigating the loss due to credit risk ensures that if conditions deteriorate, the financial institution will be able to recover quickly or even remain unaffected. This course introduces two main sources of credit risk: pre-settlement risk and settlement risk. It also investigates various methods for mitigating credit risk, such as netting, margins, collateral, and hedging.
Over the past decade, credit risk has become a main focus for many financial institutions, most notably banks. Credit risk occurs when there is a possibility of a borrower or counterparty to a transaction being unable or unwilling to perform their financial obligations. Utilizing credit risk mitigation techniques, financial institutions are able to minimize what could otherwise be substantial losses when the credit markets or particular borrowers are under pressure. The losses may sometimes be large enough to render a company insolvent and put it out of business. Mitigating the loss due to credit risk ensures that if conditions deteriorate, the financial institution will be able to recover quickly or even remain unaffected. This course introduces two main sources of credit risk: pre-settlement risk and settlement risk. It also investigates various methods for mitigating credit risk, such as netting, margins, collateral, and hedging.
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Produced by: SkillSoft
Different needs and values motivate different individuals. This challenge examines how to identify and build upon your employees' varying motivators.
Different needs and values motivate different individuals. This challenge examines how to identify and build upon your employees' varying motivators.
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Produced by: SkillSoft
Dr. John Ratey, an expert on exercise and the brain, talks about the importance of exercise and movement throughout the day.
Dr. John Ratey, an expert on exercise and the brain, talks about the importance of exercise and movement throughout the day.
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Produced by: Franklin-Covey
Nobel Peace Prize recipient Muhammad Yunus founded the microcredit movement that lifted millions out of poverty. His story inspires us to find unique ways to solve tough problems.
Nobel Peace Prize recipient Muhammad Yunus founded the microcredit movement that lifted millions out of poverty. His story inspires us to find unique ways to solve tough problems.
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Produced by: Franklin-Covey
In the Analyze stage of the Six Sigma DMAIC process, project teams carefully analyze process output and input variables. The goal of this analysis is to narrow down the many possible inputs identified during...
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In the Analyze stage of the Six Sigma DMAIC process, project teams carefully analyze process output and input variables. The goal of this analysis is to narrow down the many possible inputs identified during the Measure stage. The analysis is carried out using tools that help identify a few probable root causes that are impacting process performance. This course introduces some key tools used for exploratory data analysis in Six Sigma, such as multi-vari studies, correlation analysis, and regression models. It also explains the correlation coefficient and its statistical significance. In addition, the course helps you interpret the linear regression equation, understand the steps in hypothesis testing for regression statistics and explore the use of a regression model for prediction and estimation of outcomes. This course is aligned to the ASQ Body of Knowledge and is designed to assist Green Belt candidates toward achieving their certifications and becoming productive members of their Six Sigma project teams.
In the Analyze stage of the Six Sigma DMAIC process, project teams carefully analyze process output and input variables. The goal of this analysis is to narrow down the many possible inputs identified during the Measure stage. The analysis is carried out using tools that help identify a few probable root causes that are impacting process performance. This course introduces some key tools used for exploratory data analysis in Six Sigma, such as multi-vari studies, correlation analysis, and regression models. It also explains the correlation coefficient and its statistical significance. In addition, the course helps you interpret the linear regression equation, understand the steps in hypothesis testing for regression statistics and explore the use of a regression model for prediction and estimation of outcomes. This course is aligned to the ASQ Body of Knowledge and is designed to assist Green Belt candidates toward achieving their certifications and becoming productive members of their Six Sigma project teams.
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Produced by: SkillSoft
In the Analyze phase of the DMAIC methodology, a Six Sigma team begins to analyze the root causes of the problems that it identified in the earlier stages. This analysis may require churning out huge volumes...
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In the Analyze phase of the DMAIC methodology, a Six Sigma team begins to analyze the root causes of the problems that it identified in the earlier stages. This analysis may require churning out huge volumes of data of different types. Sometimes this data is of a multivariate nature, meaning that many dependent and independent variables need to be considered simultaneously. As such, Six Sigma teams often use advanced multivariate tools to manage this type of data. Another set of advanced statistical analysis tools used in this phase is nonparametric tests. In conventional hypothesis tests - called parametric tests - a sample statistic is obtained to estimate a population parameter and hence requires a number of assumptions to be made about the underlying population, such as the normality of data. However, a nonparametric test is used when some of these assumptions, such as normality of data, cannot be safely made. This course deals with multivariate and categorical data analysis tools such as factor analysis, discriminant analysis, and multiple analysis of variance (MANOVA). The course also aims to familiarize learners with approaches for analyzing nonparametric data, particularly the use of Kruskal-Wallis and Mann-Whitney tests for validating hypotheses. This course is aligned with the ASQ Certified Six Sigma Black Belt certification exam and is designed to assist learners as part of their exam preparation. It builds on foundational knowledge that is taught in SkillSoft's ASQ-aligned Green Belt curriculum.
In the Analyze phase of the DMAIC methodology, a Six Sigma team begins to analyze the root causes of the problems that it identified in the earlier stages. This analysis may require churning out huge volumes of data of different types. Sometimes this data is of a multivariate nature, meaning that many dependent and independent variables need to be considered simultaneously. As such, Six Sigma teams often use advanced multivariate tools to manage this type of data. Another set of advanced statistical analysis tools used in this phase is nonparametric tests. In conventional hypothesis tests - called parametric tests - a sample statistic is obtained to estimate a population parameter and hence requires a number of assumptions to be made about the underlying population, such as the normality of data. However, a nonparametric test is used when some of these assumptions, such as normality of data, cannot be safely made. This course deals with multivariate and categorical data analysis tools such as factor analysis, discriminant analysis, and multiple analysis of variance (MANOVA). The course also aims to familiarize learners with approaches for analyzing nonparametric data, particularly the use of Kruskal-Wallis and Mann-Whitney tests for validating hypotheses. This course is aligned with the ASQ Certified Six Sigma Black Belt certification exam and is designed to assist learners as part of their exam preparation. It builds on foundational knowledge that is taught in SkillSoft's ASQ-aligned Green Belt curriculum.
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Produced by: SkillSoft
Evaluation of basic rehabilitation nursing competencies for musculoskeletal issues, body mechanics and functional transfer techniques.
Evaluation of basic rehabilitation nursing competencies for musculoskeletal issues, body mechanics and functional transfer techniques.
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Produced by: ARN - Association of Rehabilitation Nurses
Mutual funds are pools of money that investment experts professionally manage through investments in various securities such as stocks and bonds. The global acceptance of mutual funds is due to the ability of...
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Mutual funds are pools of money that investment experts professionally manage through investments in various securities such as stocks and bonds. The global acceptance of mutual funds is due to the ability of vast number of smaller investors to have their money professionally invested and offer a high degree of diversification and liquidity. There are many types of mutual fund, which allows investors to choose those that best fit their circumstances, for example, high risk-high return, low risk-low return, specific sector investments, global investments, fixed income, etc. This industry is ever-growing as more and more investors realize the advantages of professionally managed funds. This course covers an introduction to mutual funds, including their advantages and disadvantages. It then describes various costs associated with mutual fund operations including distribution, transaction, and portfolio management fees. The also course covers types of mutual funds including active management, passive management, equity, bond, hybrid, and global and international funds.
Mutual funds are pools of money that investment experts professionally manage through investments in various securities such as stocks and bonds. The global acceptance of mutual funds is due to the ability of vast number of smaller investors to have their money professionally invested and offer a high degree of diversification and liquidity. There are many types of mutual fund, which allows investors to choose those that best fit their circumstances, for example, high risk-high return, low risk-low return, specific sector investments, global investments, fixed income, etc. This industry is ever-growing as more and more investors realize the advantages of professionally managed funds. This course covers an introduction to mutual funds, including their advantages and disadvantages. It then describes various costs associated with mutual fund operations including distribution, transaction, and portfolio management fees. The also course covers types of mutual funds including active management, passive management, equity, bond, hybrid, and global and international funds.
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Produced by: SkillSoft
Over the past few decades the mutual fund industry has seen extreme swings in performance, resulting in dramatic changes in the value of investors' portfolios. The risk versus return dynamics of a mutual fund...
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Over the past few decades the mutual fund industry has seen extreme swings in performance, resulting in dramatic changes in the value of investors' portfolios. The risk versus return dynamics of a mutual fund must be carefully analyzed by any investor. The investors must consider whether the type of mutual fund they are about to invest in is appropriate for their objectives. In order to do so, the investor should assess the fund's historical return and the amount of risk that the fund has taken to achieve that return, as well as other critical factors. To assess all this information, investors must be able to read and understand the fund prospectus and any other complementary information that is provided by the fund manager and other public sources. The mutual fund industry is a highly regulated industry whereby financial authorities set rules and restrictions to improve transparency of transactions, in an effort to ensure the safety of investors' money. This course introduces a number of performance metrics such as Total Return, Sharpe Ratio, Treynor Ratio, Alpha, Standard Deviation, Beta, and R-squared, which are used to determine the risk and return characteristics of a mutual fund. The course then covers the basics of a mutual fund prospectus and Statement of Additional Information, along with an overview of global mutual fund regulations.
Over the past few decades the mutual fund industry has seen extreme swings in performance, resulting in dramatic changes in the value of investors' portfolios. The risk versus return dynamics of a mutual fund must be carefully analyzed by any investor. The investors must consider whether the type of mutual fund they are about to invest in is appropriate for their objectives. In order to do so, the investor should assess the fund's historical return and the amount of risk that the fund has taken to achieve that return, as well as other critical factors. To assess all this information, investors must be able to read and understand the fund prospectus and any other complementary information that is provided by the fund manager and other public sources. The mutual fund industry is a highly regulated industry whereby financial authorities set rules and restrictions to improve transparency of transactions, in an effort to ensure the safety of investors' money. This course introduces a number of performance metrics such as Total Return, Sharpe Ratio, Treynor Ratio, Alpha, Standard Deviation, Beta, and R-squared, which are used to determine the risk and return characteristics of a mutual fund. The course then covers the basics of a mutual fund prospectus and Statement of Additional Information, along with an overview of global mutual fund regulations.
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Produced by: SkillSoft
Mutual funds have seen phenomenal growth over a number of decades, with no sign of it slowing down in the future. The key benefits to investors are that the funds allow for diversification, professional...
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Mutual funds have seen phenomenal growth over a number of decades, with no sign of it slowing down in the future. The key benefits to investors are that the funds allow for diversification, professional investment management, and asset liquidity. Equity and bond are the two most traditional types of mutual funds where active and passive investment strategies are employed. Active investment strategies require the investment managers to perform due diligence and apply financial and business acumen to increase the value of funds under management, whereas passive investment strategies focus on replicating an already established index of equities or bonds. An important aspect of mutual funds is accounting, which is centered around the accurate valuation of the fund's assets and the calculation of the Net Asset Value. The topics in this course cover equity mutual funds and the strategies used for their management such as replication, sampling, growth, and value. Bond mutual funds are introduced and corresponding strategies such as managing the duration and yield curve position are covered. Finally, the course introduces the main accounting functions of mutual funds and how the Net Asset Value is calculated.
Mutual funds have seen phenomenal growth over a number of decades, with no sign of it slowing down in the future. The key benefits to investors are that the funds allow for diversification, professional investment management, and asset liquidity. Equity and bond are the two most traditional types of mutual funds where active and passive investment strategies are employed. Active investment strategies require the investment managers to perform due diligence and apply financial and business acumen to increase the value of funds under management, whereas passive investment strategies focus on replicating an already established index of equities or bonds. An important aspect of mutual funds is accounting, which is centered around the accurate valuation of the fund's assets and the calculation of the Net Asset Value. The topics in this course cover equity mutual funds and the strategies used for their management such as replication, sampling, growth, and value. Bond mutual funds are introduced and corresponding strategies such as managing the duration and yield curve position are covered. Finally, the course introduces the main accounting functions of mutual funds and how the Net Asset Value is calculated.
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Produced by: SkillSoft
This CEU course provides health care workers with information on pursuing national quality in health care among the homeless focusing on the following topics: the medical home model; the role of health...
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This CEU course provides health care workers with information on pursuing national quality in health care among the homeless focusing on the following topics: the medical home model; the role of health information technology; the advantage of patient-centered medical home health care; the intersection of patient-centered medical home health care and health care for the homeless; self-management support and clinical counseling; and the benefits of achieving quality recognition.
This CEU course provides health care workers with information on pursuing national quality in health care among the homeless focusing on the following topics: the medical home model; the role of health information technology; the advantage of patient-centered medical home health care; the intersection of patient-centered medical home health care and health care for the homeless; self-management support and clinical counseling; and the benefits of achieving quality recognition.
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Produced by: Quantum Units Education
Evaluation of basic rehabilitation nursing competencies for functional assessment and neuropathophysiology for CVA, SCI, and TBI.
Evaluation of basic rehabilitation nursing competencies for functional assessment and neuropathophysiology for CVA, SCI, and TBI.
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Produced by: ARN - Association of Rehabilitation Nurses
This course focuses on the neuroscience and psychiatry of translating neural circuits into novel therapeutics in addition to the understanding and treatment of fear/safety anxiety and anxiety disorders.
This course focuses on the neuroscience and psychiatry of translating neural circuits into novel therapeutics in addition to the understanding and treatment of fear/safety anxiety and anxiety disorders.
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Produced by: Quantum Units Education
Making credit decisions requires proficiency in both quantitative and qualitative analysis. Qualitative analysis is a nonfinancial credit analysis that complements the quantitative analysis and is regularly...
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Making credit decisions requires proficiency in both quantitative and qualitative analysis. Qualitative analysis is a nonfinancial credit analysis that complements the quantitative analysis and is regularly used by banks and other financial institutions that lend money to businesses. In addition to other information about the entity, the analysis also reveals important information such as whether the business being analyzed has competent management and whether it is likely to produce enough cash flow to service any credit that may be extended. After credit decisions have been made, credit analysts must constantly monitor the quality of the loan portfolio to ensure that the bank does not take on any unnecessary risk. This involves ranking loans according to their quality, as well as ensuring that enough cash reserves are put aside to protect the bank from possible defaults. This course introduces nonfinancial credit analysis and includes the Five Cs used to assess credit risk, as well as Porter's Five Forces that assess the competitiveness of a business. It then looks at a framework for evaluating the management of the business to determine its competence in performing its duties. Finally, the course briefly examines the process for analyzing asset quality in a bank's lending portfolio and classifying assets according to their level of credit risk.
Making credit decisions requires proficiency in both quantitative and qualitative analysis. Qualitative analysis is a nonfinancial credit analysis that complements the quantitative analysis and is regularly used by banks and other financial institutions that lend money to businesses. In addition to other information about the entity, the analysis also reveals important information such as whether the business being analyzed has competent management and whether it is likely to produce enough cash flow to service any credit that may be extended. After credit decisions have been made, credit analysts must constantly monitor the quality of the loan portfolio to ensure that the bank does not take on any unnecessary risk. This involves ranking loans according to their quality, as well as ensuring that enough cash reserves are put aside to protect the bank from possible defaults. This course introduces nonfinancial credit analysis and includes the Five Cs used to assess credit risk, as well as Porter's Five Forces that assess the competitiveness of a business. It then looks at a framework for evaluating the management of the business to determine its competence in performing its duties. Finally, the course briefly examines the process for analyzing asset quality in a bank's lending portfolio and classifying assets according to their level of credit risk.
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Produced by: SkillSoft
This course provides introductory guidelines for completion of the OASIS-C2 comprehensive assessment with a focus on outcomes, conventions and timepoints.
This course provides introductory guidelines for completion of the OASIS-C2 comprehensive assessment with a focus on outcomes, conventions and timepoints.
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Produced by: HCI - Home Care Institute
Organizing expert Julie Morgenstern shows how to create the perfect workspace.
Organizing expert Julie Morgenstern shows how to create the perfect workspace.
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Produced by: Franklin-Covey
Harish Hande, an Indian entrepreneur, runs a profitable business that is helping to transform the environment for millions of people.
Harish Hande, an Indian entrepreneur, runs a profitable business that is helping to transform the environment for millions of people.
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Produced by: Franklin-Covey
Basel regulations, specifically Basel II, establish principles and guidelines for banks to calculate their minimum capital requirements for credit, market, and operational risk. Operational risk represents...
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Basel regulations, specifically Basel II, establish principles and guidelines for banks to calculate their minimum capital requirements for credit, market, and operational risk. Operational risk represents the risk of financial loss resulting from inadequate or failed internal processes, people, and systems or from external events. Depending on the level of sophistication of individual banks, Basel II permits three methods for calculating operational risk capital charges: basic indicator approach, standardized approach, and advanced measurement approach (AMA). The AMA is the most sophisticated and risk sensitive of the three and allows banks to use their own method for assessing their exposure to operational risk provided they meet certain requirements set by Basel. A bank's AMA would be obliged to make use of certain data elements, primarily taking into account internal loss, business environment, and internal control factors to create a reliable estimate of the operational risk capital charge. Banks should also have systems for regular validation and verification and should ensure successful development, implementation, and maintenance of the AMA framework. This course presents a high-level view of the advanced measurement approach and Basel regulations for its successful deployment in banks. It recognizes types of AMAs and characteristics of AMA data elements. It then explains validation and verification as part of operational risk management framework and identifies key components of operational loss event valuation.
Basel regulations, specifically Basel II, establish principles and guidelines for banks to calculate their minimum capital requirements for credit, market, and operational risk. Operational risk represents the risk of financial loss resulting from inadequate or failed internal processes, people, and systems or from external events. Depending on the level of sophistication of individual banks, Basel II permits three methods for calculating operational risk capital charges: basic indicator approach, standardized approach, and advanced measurement approach (AMA). The AMA is the most sophisticated and risk sensitive of the three and allows banks to use their own method for assessing their exposure to operational risk provided they meet certain requirements set by Basel. A bank's AMA would be obliged to make use of certain data elements, primarily taking into account internal loss, business environment, and internal control factors to create a reliable estimate of the operational risk capital charge. Banks should also have systems for regular validation and verification and should ensure successful development, implementation, and maintenance of the AMA framework. This course presents a high-level view of the advanced measurement approach and Basel regulations for its successful deployment in banks. It recognizes types of AMAs and characteristics of AMA data elements. It then explains validation and verification as part of operational risk management framework and identifies key components of operational loss event valuation.
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Produced by: SkillSoft
The Basel Committee identifies operational risk as the key risk that banks face on account of inadequate or failed internal processes, people or systems, or external events. The Committee requires that banks...
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The Basel Committee identifies operational risk as the key risk that banks face on account of inadequate or failed internal processes, people or systems, or external events. The Committee requires that banks hold adequate capital to cover these potential losses. Banks use a number of methods and tools to identify, assess, quantify, and respond to potential operational risk events. These may include building and using a loss event database, identifying key risk indicators (KRIs), and using tools such as risk and control self-assessment (RCSA), scenarios, and scorecards. The analysis of historic losses also provides meaningful information for assessing the bank's exposure to operational risk and for developing a strategy for their mitigation and control. This course introduces identification, assessment, and quantification of operational risk in a bank or a financial institution including key decisions affecting the determination of internal loss database, the KRI framework, steps in the RCSA process, and operational risk quantification.
The Basel Committee identifies operational risk as the key risk that banks face on account of inadequate or failed internal processes, people or systems, or external events. The Committee requires that banks hold adequate capital to cover these potential losses. Banks use a number of methods and tools to identify, assess, quantify, and respond to potential operational risk events. These may include building and using a loss event database, identifying key risk indicators (KRIs), and using tools such as risk and control self-assessment (RCSA), scenarios, and scorecards. The analysis of historic losses also provides meaningful information for assessing the bank's exposure to operational risk and for developing a strategy for their mitigation and control. This course introduces identification, assessment, and quantification of operational risk in a bank or a financial institution including key decisions affecting the determination of internal loss database, the KRI framework, steps in the RCSA process, and operational risk quantification.
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Produced by: SkillSoft
Basel regulations include established principles and guidelines for managing operational risks and holding adequate capital to cover potential losses from operational risk events. The Basel Committee requires...
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Basel regulations include established principles and guidelines for managing operational risks and holding adequate capital to cover potential losses from operational risk events. The Basel Committee requires a bank or a financial institution to have an adequate operational risk management framework for this purpose. As a result, an operational risk management (ORM) framework and corresponding ORM processes should comprise important steps such as identification, assessment, reporting, monitoring and control, and mitigation of operational risk. The ORM efforts at a bank yield several management applications aimed at business goals such as risk awareness, loss reduction, and risk optimization and mitigation. This course discusses various aspects of operational risk management framework, process and applications in banks. It identifies key risk events, characteristics of an operational risk management framework, and steps in an ORM process. The course then discusses key management applications of ORM efforts, challenges, and components of ORM deployment strategy.
Basel regulations include established principles and guidelines for managing operational risks and holding adequate capital to cover potential losses from operational risk events. The Basel Committee requires a bank or a financial institution to have an adequate operational risk management framework for this purpose. As a result, an operational risk management (ORM) framework and corresponding ORM processes should comprise important steps such as identification, assessment, reporting, monitoring and control, and mitigation of operational risk. The ORM efforts at a bank yield several management applications aimed at business goals such as risk awareness, loss reduction, and risk optimization and mitigation. This course discusses various aspects of operational risk management framework, process and applications in banks. It identifies key risk events, characteristics of an operational risk management framework, and steps in an ORM process. The course then discusses key management applications of ORM efforts, challenges, and components of ORM deployment strategy.
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Produced by: SkillSoft
This CEU course provides: the history of Alzheimer's care facilities; a model of residential care; case studies; and design considerations for Alzheimer's disease relating to way-finding and orientation...
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This CEU course provides: the history of Alzheimer's care facilities; a model of residential care; case studies; and design considerations for Alzheimer's disease relating to way-finding and orientation safety and security entry and egress bathing secure outdoor spaces private and quiet spaces engaged wandering and supporting family and professional caregiver involvement among other aspects.
This CEU course provides: the history of Alzheimer's care facilities; a model of residential care; case studies; and design considerations for Alzheimer's disease relating to way-finding and orientation safety and security entry and egress bathing secure outdoor spaces private and quiet spaces engaged wandering and supporting family and professional caregiver involvement among other aspects.
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Produced by: Quantum Units Education
Enable your team to succeed.
Enable your team to succeed.
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Produced by: Franklin-Covey