The Boehly Center is proud to support these practitioner-led finance courses. Each course presents material from academic and practitioner perspectives. These case-based courses also provide students with invaluable opportunities for networking, as they often feature guest lecturers and case judges who are professionals in the field. For more information about each course, click the corresponding picture below.
Practitioner-led Finance Courses
Mr. Carl Tack ’78
This course introduces students to the institutional framework of financial markets and the financial services industry, advances students’ understanding of the application of basic financial concepts to “real world” situations encountered in the financial services industry and prepares students better for jobs in and around the financial services industry (and for getting those jobs).
Mr. Glenn Crafford ’77
The goal of this course is to expose students to practices and recent developments within several specialized areas of the financial services sector utilizing a case method format. The course utilizes cases from leading graduate business schools as well as original cases written by case sponsors.
Mr. Matthew B. Siano ’96
This course provides students an overview of the hedge fund industry. Topics covered include typical fund structures, primary stakeholders and partners, key regulatory and legal issues and important items for management to consider in the establishment and management of funds.
Professor Hugh Marble
The purpose of this course is to provide portfolio management and security analysis experience through the management of the Mason School Student Managed Investment Fund (SMIF). This course may be repeated one time.
Mr. Carl Tack ’78
This class engages prominent William & Mary alumni and friends who are specialists in the area of risk, and may include participation in a hand’s on simulation exercise or case study. The 2019 course will examine risk management challenges at both financial and non-financial firms with alumni presenters Dave Larson ‘75 and Craig Broderick ’81.