In this first semester of a two-semester course in accounting, the students are introduced to the basic accounting cycle including preparation of useful financial statements. Other topics include accounting for cash, receivables, inventory, and payroll.
This course will be of interest to students who wish to pursue a career in business. ACCT 262 is required in both the Accounting and Aboriginal Financial Manager majors of the Business Management two-year diploma and is designed to meet a preparatory course requirement for the Chartered Professional Accountant (CPA) Professional Education Program.
This course is designed to teach non-accounting majors to understand the accounting records of a small business and/or to give them the opportunity to use an accounting software program. Concepts, terminology and principles are introduced at a basic level. Topics include revenue and expense recognition, cash vs. accrual accounting, the accounting cycle and analysis of financial statements and other financial information.
This course is designed to teach non-accounting majors to understand the basic concepts of finance, to have a good understanding of financial analysis, improve their decision-making skills and apply the theory of finance to solve business problems. Topics include preparation of cash flows statement, financial statement analysis, profit planning, working capital management, budgeting, cost of capital, capital structure, time value of money and business valuation.
This course is specifically designed for non-accounting majors. This course studies accounting and finance from a managerial perspective. Topics include profitability analysis, cost volume profit analysis, relevant costing, cost allocation, profit planning and cost management, responsibility accounting, capital investments, financial statement analysis, cash flow statements, sources and forms of financing and working capital management.
This course provides students with a practical working knowledge of commonly used accounting software program Sage 50. Students will gain an understanding of using accounting software for the full accounting cycle. Topics covered include accounts receivable, accounts payable, payroll, bank reconciliations and month/year end processing.
This course is an introduction to Canadian taxation. It focuses on the understanding of the nature and structure of the Income Tax Act. Topics covered in this course include liability for tax and rules for computing income, taxable income, allowable deductions and taxes payable for individuals.
This companion course to ACCT 363 completes the introduction to Canadian taxation by focusing on corporate taxation. This course deals with GST, taxation of corporations, corporate reorganizations, partnerships, trusts and estate planning.
This course is designed to help students learn to express organizational problems in mathematical terms. Topics include linear programming; transportation, assignment and transshipment problems; project scheduling (PERT/CPM); inventory and waiting line models; simulation; decision theory; and forecasting. Microsoft Excel will be used for solving various business problems.
This course, along with ACCT 372, is an introduction to managerial finance. It focuses on the environment in which financial decisions are made, the analysis required to make financial decisions, and the theoretical framework on which the analysis is based. Topics covered include an introduction to taxation, the Canadian financial system, securities markets, the valuation of securities, capital budgeting, capital structure, the cost of capital, dividend policy, sources of financing, working capital management, international finance, and corporate reorganizations.
This course develops analytical techniques and financial theories used to make optimal decisions in a corporate setting. The course builds on and extends the concepts and tools covered in ACCT 371. Students are exposed to key financial concepts and tools commonly used by managers in making sound financial decisions.
This course starts with a review of the accounting cycle and discussion of accounting concepts and principles. It is the first half of a two-part course in intermediate-level financial reporting. Topics covered include a conceptual framework, income statement and retained earnings statement, balance sheet and disclosure notes, cash flow statement, revenue and expense recognition and measurement, current monetary balances, inventory and cost of sales, capital assets, goodwill and deferred charges, amortization and impairment and investments in debt and equity securities.
This course is the second half of a two-part course in intermediate-level financial reporting. Topics covered include accounting for liabilities, shareholders’ equity, complex debt and equity instruments, corporate income taxes, tax losses, leases, pensions, earnings per share, accounting changes, cash flows, and other measurement and disclosure items.
This course is an introduction to managerial and cost accounting. Topics include: introduction to managerial accounting, building blocks of managerial accounting, cost behavior, cost volume profit analysis, job costing, activity based costing, short-term business decisions, master budget & responsibility accounting, flexible budgets and standard costs, performance evaluation & the balanced scorecard, capital investment decisions and the time value of money.
Covers an advanced level of management accounting in the following subjects; cost classifications & estimations, Cost-Volume-Profit analysis, support department cost allocation, job costing, joint costing, process costing, Indirect cost allocation, ABC costing, absorption costing, budgeting, pricing, standard costs, cost and revenue variances, decision making, relevant costs, linear programming & transfer pricing.
The Introduction to Acting course provides students with theoretical background and practical experience in dramatic performance through lectures, workshops, and individual and group assignments. Students will prepare and deliver a monologue and participate in group performances, as well as understand and apply dramatic theories and related factors to various public performance situations.
This course provides students with their first practicum experience. It allows students to observe how Aboriginal Education Support Workers perform their duties in the school community. Students spend sixty hours observing and interacting either in a classroom or other setting defined by the supervisor in the school.
This course integrates the theory learned in the classroom with the practice of working as an Aboriginal Education Support Worker in the school system. Students will assist Aboriginal students to successfully participate in school settings. To that end, students will assist with bridging cultural differences and supporting behavioral and academic excellence within a cultural framework.
This course involves an in-depth exploration of the concept of culture and the cross-cultural study of human diversity within the discipline of anthropology. Students focus on topics such as anthropological research, ethics, culture, worldview, gender, language, marriage, families and households, Indigenous peoples, religion and globalization. Students also engage in self-reflexive examination of their own worldviews, perceptions and biases in relation to other peoples and cultures.
This course provides an overview of physical (biological) anthropology and archaeology. Students become acquainted with the concepts and methods for the recovery, analysis, and interpretation of archeological data and with New World archaeology.