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Sandra McCloud, a finance major in her last term of college, is currently scheduling her placement interviews through the university's career resource center. Her list of companies is typical of most finance majors: several commercial banks, a few industrial firms, and one brokerage house. However, she noticed that a representative of a not-for-profit hospital is scheduling interviews next week, and the position--that of financial analyst--appears to be exactly what Sandra has in mind. Sandra wants to sign up for an interview, but she is concerned that she knows nothing about not-for-profit organizations and how they differ from the investor-owned firms that she has learned about in her finance classes. In spite of her worries, Sandra scheduled an appointment with the hospital representative, and she now wants to learn more about not-for-profit businesses before the interview. To begin the learning process, Sandra drew up the following set of questions. See if you can help her answer them. First, consider some basic background information concerning the differences between not-for-profit organizations and investor-owned firms. What unique problems do not-for-profit businesses encounter in financial analysis and planning?

2 Replies
Started by Zmish
Last post Best Answer Reply by Missy
Sandra McCloud, a finance major in her last term of college, is currently scheduling her placement interviews through the university's career resource center. Her list of companies is typical of most finance majors: several commercial banks, a few industrial firms, and one brokerage house. However, she noticed that a representative of a not-for-profit hospital is scheduling interviews next week, and the position--that of financial analyst--appears to be exactly what Sandra has in mind. Sandra wants to sign up for an interview, but she is concerned that she knows nothing about not-for-profit organizations and how they differ from the investor-owned firms that she has learned about in her finance classes. In spite of her worries, Sandra scheduled an appointment with the hospital representative, and she now wants to learn more about not-for-profit businesses before the interview. To begin the learning process, Sandra drew up the following set of questions. See if you can help her answer them. First, consider some basic background information concerning the differences between not-for-profit organizations and investor-owned firms. What impact does the inability to issue common stock have on a not-for-profit business's capital structure and capital budgeting decisions?

2 Replies
Started by MichioK
Last post Best Answer Reply by Vietnamese Girl
Sandra McCloud, a finance major in her last term of college, is currently scheduling her placement interviews through the university's career resource center. Her list of companies is typical of most finance majors: several commercial banks, a few industrial firms, and one brokerage house. However, she noticed that a representative of a not-for-profit hospital is scheduling interviews next week, and the position--that of financial analyst--appears to be exactly what Sandra has in mind. Sandra wants to sign up for an interview, but she is concerned that she knows nothing about not-for-profit organizations and how they differ from the investor-owned firms that she has learned about in her finance classes. In spite of her worries, Sandra scheduled an appointment with the hospital representative, and she now wants to learn more about not-for-profit businesses before the interview. To begin the learning process, Sandra drew up the following set of questions. See if you can help her answer them. First, consider some basic background information concerning the differences between not-for-profit organizations and investor-owned firms. What are a not-for-profit business's sources of fund capital?

2 Replies
Started by Ashlee
Last post Best Answer Reply by PhatForb
Sandra McCloud, a finance major in her last term of college, is currently scheduling her placement interviews through the university's career resource center. Her list of companies is typical of most finance majors: several commercial banks, a few industrial firms, and one brokerage house. However, she noticed that a representative of a not-for-profit hospital is scheduling interviews next week, and the position--that of financial analyst--appears to be exactly what Sandra has in mind. Sandra wants to sign up for an interview, but she is concerned that she knows nothing about not-for-profit organizations and how they differ from the investor-owned firms that she has learned about in her finance classes. In spite of her worries, Sandra scheduled an appointment with the hospital representative, and she now wants to learn more about not-for-profit businesses before the interview. To begin the learning process, Sandra drew up the following set of questions. See if you can help her answer them. First, consider some basic background information concerning the differences between not-for-profit organizations and investor-owned firms. What is credit enhancement, and what effect does it have on debt costs?

2 Replies
Started by witchplay
Last post Best Answer Reply by sleepless_studies
Sandra McCloud, a finance major in her last term of college, is currently scheduling her placement interviews through the university's career resource center. Her list of companies is typical of most finance majors: several commercial banks, a few industrial firms, and one brokerage house. However, she noticed that a representative of a not-for-profit hospital is scheduling interviews next week, and the position--that of financial analyst--appears to be exactly what Sandra has in mind. Sandra wants to sign up for an interview, but she is concerned that she knows nothing about not-for-profit organizations and how they differ from the investor-owned firms that she has learned about in her finance classes. In spite of her worries, Sandra scheduled an appointment with the hospital representative, and she now wants to learn more about not-for-profit businesses before the interview. To begin the learning process, Sandra drew up the following set of questions. See if you can help her answer them. First, consider some basic background information concerning the differences between not-for-profit organizations and investor-owned firms. What are municipal bonds?

2 Replies
Started by LuckE1
Last post Best Answer Reply by Tactical Tech
Sandra McCloud, a finance major in her last term of college, is currently scheduling her placement interviews through the university's career resource center. Her list of companies is typical of most finance majors: several commercial banks, a few industrial firms, and one brokerage house. However, she noticed that a representative of a not-for-profit hospital is scheduling interviews next week, and the position--that of financial analyst--appears to be exactly what Sandra has in mind. Sandra wants to sign up for an interview, but she is concerned that she knows nothing about not-for-profit organizations and how they differ from the investor-owned firms that she has learned about in her finance classes. In spite of her worries, Sandra scheduled an appointment with the hospital representative, and she now wants to learn more about not-for-profit businesses before the interview. To begin the learning process, Sandra drew up the following set of questions. See if you can help her answer them. First, consider some basic background information concerning the differences between not-for-profit organizations and investor-owned firms. In general, how is project risk actually measured within not-for-profit businesses?

2 Replies
Started by spivi
Last post Best Answer Reply by pingv
Sandra McCloud, a finance major in her last term of college, is currently scheduling her placement interviews through the university's career resource center. Her list of companies is typical of most finance majors: several commercial banks, a few industrial firms, and one brokerage house. However, she noticed that a representative of a not-for-profit hospital is scheduling interviews next week, and the position--that of financial analyst--appears to be exactly what Sandra has in mind. Sandra wants to sign up for an interview, but she is concerned that she knows nothing about not-for-profit organizations and how they differ from the investor-owned firms that she has learned about in her finance classes. In spite of her worries, Sandra scheduled an appointment with the hospital representative, and she now wants to learn more about not-for-profit businesses before the interview. To begin the learning process, Sandra drew up the following set of questions. See if you can help her answer them. First, consider some basic background information concerning the differences between not-for-profit organizations and investor-owned firms. What is a corporate beta?

2 Replies
Started by Congo Man
Last post Best Answer Reply by A Nerd
Sandra McCloud, a finance major in her last term of college, is currently scheduling her placement interviews through the university's career resource center. Her list of companies is typical of most finance majors: several commercial banks, a few industrial firms, and one brokerage house. However, she noticed that a representative of a not-for-profit hospital is scheduling interviews next week, and the position--that of financial analyst--appears to be exactly what Sandra has in mind. Sandra wants to sign up for an interview, but she is concerned that she knows nothing about not-for-profit organizations and how they differ from the investor-owned firms that she has learned about in her finance classes. In spite of her worries, Sandra scheduled an appointment with the hospital representative, and she now wants to learn more about not-for-profit businesses before the interview. To begin the learning process, Sandra drew up the following set of questions. See if you can help her answer them. First, consider some basic background information concerning the differences between not-for-profit organizations and investor-owned firms. Which of the three project risk measures--stand-alone, corporate, and market--is relevant to not-for-profit businesses?

2 Replies
Started by Stanforder
Last post Best Answer Reply by indochina
Sandra McCloud, a finance major in her last term of college, is currently scheduling her placement interviews through the university's career resource center. Her list of companies is typical of most finance majors: several commercial banks, a few industrial firms, and one brokerage house. However, she noticed that a representative of a not-for-profit hospital is scheduling interviews next week, and the position--that of financial analyst--appears to be exactly what Sandra has in mind. Sandra wants to sign up for an interview, but she is concerned that she knows nothing about not-for-profit organizations and how they differ from the investor-owned firms that she has learned about in her finance classes. In spite of her worries, Sandra scheduled an appointment with the hospital representative, and she now wants to learn more about not-for-profit businesses before the interview. To begin the learning process, Sandra drew up the following set of questions. See if you can help her answer them. First, consider some basic background information concerning the differences between not-for-profit organizations and investor-owned firms. What is social value?

2 Replies
Started by Sagat
Last post Best Answer Reply by Robin Hood
2 Replies
Started by Zeanique
Last post Best Answer Reply by Bradley W
Sandra McCloud, a finance major in her last term of college, is currently scheduling her placement interviews through the university's career resource center. Her list of companies is typical of most finance majors: several commercial banks, a few industrial firms, and one brokerage house. However, she noticed that a representative of a not-for-profit hospital is scheduling interviews next week, and the position--that of financial analyst--appears to be exactly what Sandra has in mind. Sandra wants to sign up for an interview, but she is concerned that she knows nothing about not-for-profit organizations and how they differ from the investor-owned firms that she has learned about in her finance classes. In spite of her worries, Sandra scheduled an appointment with the hospital representative, and she now wants to learn more about not-for-profit businesses before the interview. To begin the learning process, Sandra drew up the following set of questions. See if you can help her answer them. First, consider some basic background information concerning the differences between not-for-profit organizations and investor-owned firms. What problem do not-for-profit businesses encounter when they attempt to implement the trade-off theory?

2 Replies
Started by Jenny
Last post Best Answer Reply by Tati
Sandra McCloud, a finance major in her last term of college, is currently scheduling her placement interviews through the university's career resource center. Her list of companies is typical of most finance majors: several commercial banks, a few industrial firms, and one brokerage house. However, she noticed that a representative of a not-for-profit hospital is scheduling interviews next week, and the position--that of financial analyst--appears to be exactly what Sandra has in mind. Sandra wants to sign up for an interview, but she is concerned that she knows nothing about not-for-profit organizations and how they differ from the investor-owned firms that she has learned about in her finance classes. In spite of her worries, Sandra scheduled an appointment with the hospital representative, and she now wants to learn more about not-for-profit businesses before the interview. To begin the learning process, Sandra drew up the following set of questions. See if you can help her answer them. First, consider some basic background information concerning the differences between not-for-profit organizations and investor-owned firms. What is fund capital?

2 Replies
Started by jakelamotta
Last post Best Answer Reply by Debbie
Sandra McCloud, a finance major in her last term of college, is currently scheduling her placement interviews through the university's career resource center. Her list of companies is typical of most finance majors: several commercial banks, a few industrial firms, and one brokerage house. However, she noticed that a representative of a not-for-profit hospital is scheduling interviews next week, and the position--that of financial analyst--appears to be exactly what Sandra has in mind. Sandra wants to sign up for an interview, but she is concerned that she knows nothing about not-for-profit organizations and how they differ from the investor-owned firms that she has learned about in her finance classes. In spite of her worries, Sandra scheduled an appointment with the hospital representative, and she now wants to learn more about not-for-profit businesses before the interview. To begin the learning process, Sandra drew up the following set of questions. See if you can help her answer them. First, consider some basic background information concerning the differences between not-for-profit organizations and investor-owned firms. How do goals differ between investor-owned and not-for-profit businesses?

2 Replies
Started by asian_fox
Last post Best Answer Reply by No Beef
Sandra McCloud, a finance major in her last term of college, is currently scheduling her placement interviews through the university's career resource center. Her list of companies is typical of most finance majors: several commercial banks, a few industrial firms, and one brokerage house. However, she noticed that a representative of a not-for-profit hospital is scheduling interviews next week, and the position--that of financial analyst--appears to be exactly what Sandra has in mind. Sandra wants to sign up for an interview, but she is concerned that she knows nothing about not-for-profit organizations and how they differ from the investor-owned firms that she has learned about in her finance classes. In spite of her worries, Sandra scheduled an appointment with the hospital representative, and she now wants to learn more about not-for-profit businesses before the interview. To begin the learning process, Sandra drew up the following set of questions. See if you can help her answer them. First, consider some basic background information concerning the differences between not-for-profit organizations and investor-owned firms. What is a not-for-profit corporation?

2 Replies
Started by Inviscala
Last post Best Answer Reply by Flora
Sandra McCloud, a finance major in her last term of college, is currently scheduling her placement interviews through the university's career resource center. Her list of companies is typical of most finance majors: several commercial banks, a few industrial firms, and one brokerage house. However, she noticed that a representative of a not-for-profit hospital is scheduling interviews next week, and the position--that of financial analyst--appears to be exactly what Sandra has in mind. Sandra wants to sign up for an interview, but she is concerned that she knows nothing about not-for-profit organizations and how they differ from the investor-owned firms that she has learned about in her finance classes. In spite of her worries, Sandra scheduled an appointment with the hospital representative, and she now wants to learn more about not-for-profit businesses before the interview. To begin the learning process, Sandra drew up the following set of questions. See if you can help her answer them. First, consider some basic background information concerning the differences between not-for-profit organizations and investor-owned firms. What are the key features of investor-owned firms?

2 Replies
Started by Citrix
Last post Best Answer Reply by Danielle
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Started by Yooper
Last post Best Answer Reply by Money Monkey
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Started by Dylan
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Started by indochina
Last post Best Answer Reply by Fascienos
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Started by stacey
Last post Best Answer Reply by Andrea
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Started by Lika
Last post Best Answer Reply by Carmensita

 

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