Accounting and Finance and Economics

Finance and Investment - BSc (Hons)
with a Foundation Year

Are you a numbers person, who grasps new concepts quickly? Are you resilient and see yourself working in a fast-paced and lucrative sector?

Overview

Landing a job in finance and investment means playing a crucial role in determining financial, safety and security risks and spotting investment opportunities for a business.

Study Finance and Investment at Kent Business School and you’ll gain not only a strong knowledge of financial principles and techniques, but the confidence necessary to work the trading floor via our real-life simulator, The Bloomberg Lab.

Our degree is accredited with the CFA to ensure that you’ll graduate with the necessary expertise, skills and experience to put a sought-after career in banking, investment or risk management within your reach.

The Foundation Year is for students whose school-leaving qualifications are below the level required. It offers one year of full-time study prior to the start of your BSc course.

This course will be taught on our Canterbury campus from 2023. This means that your Foundation Year will take place in Medway, and then the course will move to Canterbury for the remainder of your degree.

Reasons to study Finance and Investment at Kent

What you’ll learn

You’ll be guided through a detailed introduction to financial fundamentals, principles and markets, and explore topics such as data analysis, econometrics, derivatives, portfolio and risk management. You can then tailor your degree to suit your aspirations with optional modules such as business law and corporate strategy or learn more about new and developing areas of finance like Fintech.

See the modules you’ll study

"Lectures were very engaging, and the foreign concepts were explained particularly well."

~ Yemurai Machacha, BSc Finance and Investment graduated 2021

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Flexible tariff

Make Kent your firm choice – The Kent Guarantee

We understand that applying for university can be stressful, especially when you are also studying for exams. Choose Kent as your firm choice on UCAS and we will guarantee you a place, even if you narrowly miss your offer (for example, by 1 A Level grade)*.

*exceptions apply. Please note that we are unable to offer The Kent Guarantee to those who have already been given a reduced or contextual offer.

Entry requirements

The University will consider applications from students offering a wide range of qualifications. All applications are assessed on an individual basis but some of our typical requirements are listed below. Students offering qualifications not listed are welcome to contact our Admissions Team for further advice. Please also see our general entry requirements.

  • medal-empty

    A level

    DDD

  • medal-empty GCSE

    Mathematics grade 6 / B and English grade 4 / C

  • medal-empty Access to HE Diploma

    The University welcomes applications from Access to Higher Education Diploma candidates for consideration. A typical offer may require you to obtain a proportion of Level 3 credits in relevant subjects at merit grade or above.

  • medal-empty BTEC Nationals

    MMP

  • medal-empty International Baccalaureate

    24 points overall or 12 points at Higher Level

  • medal-empty International Foundation Programme

    Pass all components of the University of Kent International Foundation Programme with a 60% overall average, and 60% in LZ013 Maths and Statistics if you do not hold GCSE Maths at 6/B or equivalent).

  • medal-empty T level

    The University will consider applicants holding T level qualifications in subjects closely aligned to the course.

If you are an international student, visit our International Student website for further information about entry requirements for your country, including details of the International Foundation Programmes. Please note that international fee-paying students who require a Student visa cannot undertake a part-time programme due to visa restrictions.

Please note that meeting the typical offer/minimum requirement does not guarantee that you will receive an offer.

English Language Requirements

Please see our English language entry requirements web page.

Please note that if you do not meet our English language requirements, we offer a number of 'pre-sessional' courses in English for Academic Purposes. You attend these courses before starting your degree programme.

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Course structure

Duration: 4 years full-time

Our programmes require you to study a combination of compulsory and optional modules, typically taking four modules per term over two terms in each of the three stages of study. The course structure provides a sample of the modules available for this programme. This listing is based on the current curriculum and may change year to year in response to new curriculum developments and innovation.

Foundation year

The Foundation Year aims to extend access to university education to students from a wide variety of educational backgrounds and age groups and prepares these students for our three or four-year degrees.

After successful completion of the foundation year, you can transfer on to the three or four-year programmes. Please refer to BSc Finance and Investment with a year abroad or the BSc Finance and Investment with a Year in Industry programme for more information about specific modules.

This course will be taught on our Canterbury campus from 2023. This means that your Foundation Year will take place in Medway, and then the course will move to Canterbury for the remainder of your degree. 

Compulsory modules currently include

The module will deal with alternative solutions to the problem of business resource allocation leading to consideration of the operation of the marketing function and how the decisions and actions of managers are co-ordinated. Operational systems will be evaluated including treatment of circumstances in which management techniques are considered to fail. Financial failure will also be analysed utilising the ratio analysis techniques developed.

Through this module, students will develop the transferable linguistic and academic skills necessary to successfully complete all the other modules on the IFP. The programme of study will cover academic writing, reading, speaking and listening skills.

Through this module, students will develop their analytical and problem solving skills to successfully complete other related modules on the IFP. The programme of study will be divided into lectures in calculus, algebra and statistics.

As part of the orientation process, students will take a pre-course test which, along with other factors, will determine whether they go into the upper or lower band. This will involve an in class test in the first week. Students will then be grouped according to their mathematical ability and academic focus. The teaching in the upper bands will be geared more towards systematically working towards a solution while that in the lower bands will deal with mathematical techniques.

This module will introduce students to the basic skills of using Microsoft Excel, a market leading analytical tool and software package. It introduces the way in which business organisations use quantitative data to obtain insights for decision-making. Techniques will be taught and delivered with case studies and simulated datasets.

The module will propose alternative solutions to the problem of resource allocation leading to consideration of the operation of the market mechanism; how the decisions and actions of economic agents are co-ordinated. Economic systems will be evaluated including treatment of circumstances in which markets are considered to fail. Market failure will be analysed utilising the micro-economic techniques developed earlier. In dealing with macro-economic issues such as inflation and unemployment, the UK economy will be used as the primary example, but students will be encouraged to apply their understanding to problems and policies in other economies as well. Likewise, the treatment of international trade will focus on the position of the UK economy with particular emphasis on its place within the European Union and the debate over the adoption of the Single Currency.

Optional modules may include

Through this module, students will develop the transferable linguistic and academic skills necessary to successfully complete all the other modules on the IFP. The programme of study focuses primarily on grammar, vocabulary and academic writing skills but will include all language skills.

The module begins with an intensive revision of language structures and goes on to embed these structures into academic writing. Students will learn key steps in the writing process and be introduced to a range of written academic genres. Throughout the module, students will also develop their academic vocabulary through reading and writing tasks specially designed for this.

Through this module, students will improve the transferable academic skills necessary to successfully complete their other modules on the IFP and to succeed on their future undergraduate programmes. The programme of study will cover the development of critical and analytical skills.

Students will attend regular seminars/workshops each week, focusing on furthering their academic skills. They will receive input on developing a research topic; writing and presenting a proposal; developing research questions; and engaging in reflection on the research and writing process. Students will also review how to write an annotated bibliography; briefly revisit how to plan and write an essay and how to undertake research; and practice presentation skills. They will have the opportunity to meet with their tutor regularly during the term for tutorials, to discuss their individual projects and progress on the module.

Stage 1

Your first year is a compulsory introductory year, designed to provide you with a solid foundation in the understanding of finance and investment. 

Compulsory modules currently includ Economics for Business, Introduction to Data Analysis and Statistics for Business, Quantitative Methods for Finance, Fundamentals of Finance and Investments, Introduction to Financial Markets and Instruments, The International Business Environment, Fundamentals of Accounting and Modern Business and Employability Skills.

Stage 1 of this degree will be taught on our Canterbury Campus. 

Compulsory modules currently include

Through this module, students will develop the transferable linguistic and academic skills necessary to successfully complete all the other modules on the IFP. The programme of study will cover academic writing, reading, speaking and listening skills.

The module will deal with alternative solutions to the problem of business resource allocation leading to consideration of the operation of the marketing function and how the decisions and actions of managers are co-ordinated. Operational systems will be evaluated including treatment of circumstances in which management techniques are considered to fail. Financial failure will also be analysed utilising the ratio analysis techniques developed.

The module will propose alternative solutions to the problem of resource allocation leading to consideration of the operation of the market mechanism; how the decisions and actions of economic agents are co-ordinated. Economic systems will be evaluated including treatment of circumstances in which markets are considered to fail. Market failure will be analysed utilising the micro-economic techniques developed earlier. In dealing with macro-economic issues such as inflation and unemployment, the UK economy will be used as the primary example, but students will be encouraged to apply their understanding to problems and policies in other economies as well. Likewise, the treatment of international trade will focus on the position of the UK economy with particular emphasis on its place within the European Union and the debate over the adoption of the Single Currency.

Through this module, students will develop their analytical and problem solving skills to successfully complete other related modules on the IFP. The programme of study will be divided into lectures in calculus, algebra and statistics.

As part of the orientation process, students will take a pre-course test which, along with other factors, will determine whether they go into the upper or lower band. This will involve an in class test in the first week. Students will then be grouped according to their mathematical ability and academic focus. The teaching in the upper bands will be geared more towards systematically working towards a solution while that in the lower bands will deal with mathematical techniques.

This module will introduce students to the basic skills of using Microsoft Excel, a market leading analytical tool and software package. It introduces the way in which business organisations use quantitative data to obtain insights for decision-making. Techniques will be taught and delivered with case studies and simulated datasets.

Stage 2

Your second year allows you to develop your critical thinking of finance and investment with greater emphasis on the key concepts and theories to develop intellectual agility and provides an opportunity to apply theory to practice.

Compulsory modules currently include Corporate Finance, Derivatives, Financial Econometrics, Financial Reporting and Analysis, International Banking, Investment Analysis, Economics for Business and Corporate Social Responsibility.

Stage 2  of this degree will be taught on our Canterbury Campus. 

Compulsory modules currently include

This module will examine how Excel can be used for financial data analysis. A brief revision of each financial concept will be presented. The syllabus will typically cover:

Introduction to Excel:

  • Basic functions, mathematical expressions

Data Analysis with Excel:

  • Data analysis, charts, solver, goal seek, pitot tables and pivot charts

Financial Valuation:

  • Applications of time value of money
  • Applications of capital budgeting techniques in Excel (IRR, NPV, Scenario Analysis, Monte Carlo simulation)
  • Company Valuation Models

Portfolio Analysis and Security Pricing:

  • Portfolio models, calculations of efficient portfolios, variance-covariance matrix
  • Beta coefficient estimations and security market line
  • Bond Valuations
  • Binomial option pricing, Black-Scholes model.

This module begins with a focus on the financial system of the UK, including the major players in the markets and key interrelations. It then proceeds to cover key topics, including: advanced portfolio theory, the capital asset pricing model, arbitrage pricing theory, the implications and empirical evidence relating to the efficient market hypothesis, capital structure and the cost of capital in a taxation environment, interaction of investment and financing decisions, decomposition of risk, options and pricing, risk management, dividends and dividend valuation models, mergers and failures and evaluating financial strategies.

n the wake of the largest economic crisis in recent times many causes have been proposed for the turmoil. At the centre of the argument is banks' excessive risk-taking behaviour, especially through abundant lending, over-leveraging and dramatic expansion in the usage of credit transfer products in the years leading up to the crisis. On the policy side, incompetence of regulators overseeing the banking system is voiced. Therefore, understanding the banking business and regulation from an international perspective is of paramount importance to prevent future economic crises that may be caused by banks. In this perspective, the module examines the different types of banks, their financial features and risk in banking. It introduces several international banking activities that link national financial markets globally. Particular focus is placed on the importance of regulation from an international perspective through Basel accords.

This module is designed to build upon financial accounting topics taught in previous modules and assess them at a more advanced level. It will also introduce topics, not previous taught. Areas that will be covered are:

The conceptual and regulatory framework for financial reporting – The need for a conceptual framework and the characteristics of useful information. Define what is meant by 'recognition' in financial statements and applying the recognition criteria to assets/liabilities and income/expenses.

Look at why an international regulatory framework is needed over a national regulatory framework. Review the work of the International Accounting Standards Board in setting international accounting standards and how they are moving to harmonised global accounting standards using a principles based rather than a rules based framework.

Describe the concept of a group as a single economic unit and explain and apply the definition of a subsidiary within relevant accounting standards. Prepare basic consolidated financial statements using these concepts.

Distinguish between tangible and intangible non-current assets. Review methods of valuation/revaluation including impairment of assets.

Account for current and deferred taxation within financial statements.

Account for the translation of foreign currency transactions at the reporting date.

Business ethics and sustainability are central to contemporary management and thus this module will explore the following topics:

  • History, definitions and timeline of society's view on business ethics and sustainability
  • Cross-disciplinary approaches to ethics and sustainability
  • Role of globalisation, policy and culture
  • Ethics and ethical dilemmas
  • Change Management, Values, Governance and Leadership
  • Sustainable Business Models
  • Social Innovation
  • Partnerships and collaboration
  • Responsible Supply Chain Management
  • Environmental Assessment Frameworks and Sustainable Management in practice
  • Sustainable Supply Chain Management
  • Innovation and creativity
  • The role and responses of Corporations, SMEs, Public and not-for-profit organisations.

The module aims to give students a solid understanding of the basic econometric tools that are often used in the empirical finance literature. The module also develops the IT skills of the students so that students are able to implement sophisticated statistical techniques to model, analyse and forecast financial data by means of Eviews (econometric software). Students will also improve their ability to critically evaluate the use of econometrics in the academic finance literature.

This module is concerned with derivative securities used by the investors for hedging (risk management), speculation and arbitrage purposes. In this module students learn about various derivative instruments such as forwards, futures and options contracts on a range of different underlying assets. These underlying assets could be physical assets such as commodities (gold, oil, etc.) or financial securities (currencies, stocks, etc.). Students also learn about how these derivative instruments are valued. The main focus behind the use of these derivatives would be from risk management perspective. More specifically, this module aims to cover the following topics:

  • Types of derivative instruments and their characteristics
  • Forward contracts and their valuation
  • Futures contracts and their valuation
  • Options contracts and their valuation
  • Uses of derivatives in portfolio management.

The module helps prepare students to acquire and develop the employability and transferable skills necessary to search and successfully apply for work experience and graduate opportunities in the commercial and public sector and postgraduate study.

Stage 3

Your final year allow you to choose optional modules that suit your career goals and direction. Compulsory modules currently include Risk Management, Portfolio Management, Alternative Investments, Fixed Income Securities, Optional modules may include, Contract Law and Consumer Rights, Research Project, Business Law and Employment Rights (15 credits), Behavioural Finance, Business Valuation, Consultancy skills and practice.

Stage 3 of this degree will be taught on our Canterbury Campus. 

Compulsory modules currently include

The world of fixed-income markets is becoming increasingly more complex with debt instruments that have varied payoffs structures and fixed-income derivatives that are growing in size and complexity. As a result of the 2007-2008 global financial crisis many key players in the fixed-income markets either collapsed (Bears Stearns and Lehman Brothers), or were bailed out by governments (Freddie Mac, Fannie Mae, the Royal Bank of Scotland, Lloyds TSB, and HBOS, etc.). Hence, the aim of this module is to provide an introduction of the complex nature of fixed-income markets and securities and a discussion on the forces affecting prices and risks of such instruments. The module will also include a discussion on the appropriate management techniques to hedge the risks associated with fixed-income instruments.

This module provides students a solid foundation on key topics of portfolio management, which covers various categories of portfolios and constructing portfolios targeting given objectives. The content includes:

  • The Investment Policy Statement
  • Modern Portfolio Management Concepts, Asset Classes, and International Diversification
  • Management of Individual/Family Investor Portfolios
  • Management of Institutional Investor Portfolios
  • Economic Analysis, Setting Capital Market Expectations, and Industry Analysis
  • Asset Allocation, Risk Aversion and Optimal Risky Portfolios
  • Portfolio Construction and Revision, Portfolio Theory and Practice
  • Performance Evaluation of Portfolio Management.

The curriculum considers the alternative investment techniques available in the global financial markets. Portfolio analyses will be extended to include focuses on commodities, real estate, private equity and hedge funds. The module will include an investigation of the underlying rationale for such investment types as well as providing an understanding of the construction and management of relevant strategies.

The syllabus will typically cover:

  • Introduction to Alternative Investments and their characteristics
  • Hedge Fund Strategies
  • Investing in Commodities
  • Real Estate investment instruments
  • Private Equity / Venture Capital Valuation
  • Formulation and implementation of various active and passive investment strategies, as well as the analysis and management of risks associated with particular strategies.

The module begins with motivations for risk management in general and then covers the practice of risk management. In particular, students are introduced to the current thinking on governance and regulatory systems, followed by industry practices for managing certain common types of risk. Critical evaluation of these practices is incorporated where applicable.

Topics covered in this module include:

  • Introduction to general risk management theory, how and why it generates value
  • A taxonomy of risks, including Market Risk, Credit Risk, Liquidity Risk, Operational Risk, Model Risk, Regulatory Risk, Legal/Contract Risk, Tax Risk, Accounting Risk, and Political Risk.
  • Introduction to Governance and Regulation
  • Standard measures of risk
  • Risk measurement for security portfolios
  • Hedging techniques using financial derivatives
  • Evaluation of hedging performance.

The module helps prepare students to acquire and develop the employability and transferable skills necessary to search and successfully apply for work experience and graduate opportunities in the commercial and public sector and postgraduate study. The curriculum builds on knowledge and experience gained in related employability modules delivered at Stages 1 and 2, providing further guidance and more advanced practical exercises in application writing, CVs, careers advice, interview and assessment centre techniques, numeracy and competency tests, and psychometric evaluation. The aims here are to support students during their final year in applying for good graduate jobs and MSc degree programmes.

Optional modules may include

The law affects the commercial world in many ways. This module focuses on how businesses fulfil their legal obligations to customers, suppliers and their workforce. As well as exploring how businesses are structured and the duties on directors and partners it also considers the legal obligations individuals and organisations have over those to whom they have a duty of care. The module further covers the main laws governing the employment of staff and contractors. By applying the law to real-world business situations students are able to fine-tune their problem solving skills, and their ability to construct well-reasoned and persuasive arguments.

This module will allow students to work on a substantive piece of research which will allow them to frame and prioritise real business problems using well known fields and frameworks within academic business and management disciplines.

  • Developing important research questions in the area of business and management
  • Literature search and review
  • Understanding different research designs used in business and management research projects
  • Collection, use and analysis of secondary and primary data
  • Developing Analytical and Critical Thinking in using theory and data to frame and address business and management problems
  • Preparing and structuring the Business/Consultancy Project
  • Referencing, Citations and Developing writing skills
  • Communication and Presentation skills.

This module is concerned with International Investment Banks’ products and strategies that involve the description and analyses of the characteristics of more commonly used financial derivative instruments such as forward and future contracts, swaps, and options involving commodities, interest, and equities markets. Modern financial techniques are used to value financial derivatives. The main emphasis of the module is on how International Investment Banks value, replicate, and arbitrage the financial instruments and how they encourage their clients to use derivative products to implement risk management strategies in the context of corporate applications.

This module will provide students with an introductory understanding of Financial Technology and its application to the institutions' daily business. The students will have a good understanding of the range of the technologies that help financial systems that can include banking, insurance, and financial market. The students will acquire the ability to understand issues related to technology and find pathways towards addressing them. The module will cover the following indicative topics:

  • Introduction to Techs: FinTech, InsurTech, WealthTech, RegTech, SupTech, etc
  • Blockchain and Digital assets: Cryptocurrency, bitcoin, ethereum, etc;
  • Robot advisors;
  • Decentralised Finance and financial inclusion;
  • Fintech regulation;
  • Global and regional perspectives on Fintech adoption.

This is an introductory module to introduce students to the role and evolution of accounting. 

Topics to be covered may include: single entry accounting; double entry bookkeeping; financial reporting conventions; recording transactions and adjusting entries; principal financial statements; institutional requirements; auditing; monetary items; purchases and sales; bad and doubtful debts; inventory valuation; non-current assets and depreciation methods; liabilities; sole traders and clubs, partnerships, companies; capital structures; cash flow statements; interpretation of accounts through ratio analysis; problems of, and alternatives to, historical cost accounting.

Making decisions is one of the most important things any manager or business must do. Making smart decisions, however, can be extremely difficult due the complexity and uncertainty involved. Decision Analysis (DA) provides a structured and coherent approach to decision making. It involves a wide range of quantitative and graphical methods for identifying, representing, and assessing alternatives in order to determine a best course of action. DA is regularly employed by many leading companies in the pharmaceutical, oil and gas, utilities, automotive, and financial services sectors. In this module, you learn about the basic concepts of DA and how to apply it in a variety of practical business planning situations.

This module is designed to build upon financial accounting topics taught in previous modules and assess them at a more advanced level. It will also introduce topics, not previous taught.

The following is an indicative list of topics to be covered:

  • Accounting for complex transactions in financial statements
  • Analysing and interpreting financial statements
  • CSR
  • Preparation of financial statements including those for complex groups
  • Content and application of International Accounting Standards, as appropriate.

Fees

The 2022/23 annual tuition fees for this course are:

  • Home full-time £9250
  • EU full-time £13000
  • International full-time £17400

For details of when and how to pay fees and charges, please see our Student Finance Guide.

For students continuing on this programme, fees will increase year on year by no more than RPI + 3% in each academic year of study except where regulated.* 

Your fee status

The University will assess your fee status as part of the application process. If you are uncertain about your fee status you may wish to seek advice from UKCISA before applying.

Additional costs

General additional costs

Find out more about accommodation and living costs, plus general additional costs that you may pay when studying at Kent.

Funding

University funding

Kent offers generous financial support schemes to assist eligible undergraduate students during their studies. See our funding page for more details. 

Government funding

You may be eligible for government finance to help pay for the costs of studying. See the Government's student finance website.

Scholarships

General scholarships

Scholarships are available for excellence in academic performance, sport and music and are awarded on merit. For further information on the range of awards available and to make an application see our scholarships website.

The Kent Scholarship for Academic Excellence

At Kent we recognise, encourage and reward excellence. We have created the Kent Scholarship for Academic Excellence. 

The scholarship will be awarded to any applicant who achieves a minimum of A*AA over three A levels, or the equivalent qualifications (including BTEC and IB) as specified on our scholarships pages.

We have a range of subject-specific awards and scholarships for academic, sporting and musical achievement.

Search scholarships

Teaching and assessment

Our enthusiastic team of international teaching staff are all experts in their field of study and are regularly published in leading journals worldwide. They guide and support your learning, bringing their subject to life and drawing you into the conversation through lectures, seminars, presentations and computer-based simulations.

Your progress is assessed through a mix of coursework – including reports, essays and presentations - and exams. Undergraduate students can expect around 8 contact hours per week, depending on year of study and optional module choices made. The remainder of the working week consists of self-guided study

Contact hours

For a student studying full time, each academic year of the programme will comprise 1200 learning hours which include both direct contact hours and private study hours.  The precise breakdown of hours will be subject dependent and will vary according to modules.  Please refer to the individual module details under Course Structure.

Methods of assessment will vary according to subject specialism and individual modules.  Please refer to the individual module details under Course Structure.

Independent rankings

In the Research Excellence Framework (REF) 2021, 80% of Kent Business School research was deemed ‘world leading’ or ‘internationally excellent’. The school’s environment was judged to be conducive to supporting the development of high calibre research.

Careers

Successful KBS graduates: graduate destinations

Finance and Investment is a brand new programme, graduates from other finance programmes as part of KBS find work in public and private sector both overseas and in the UK in a  wide range of companies and organisations, including:

  • ABN AMRO 
  • Accenture
  • Burgess Hodgson
  • Baker Tilly
  • Deutsche Bank
  • Ernst & Young
  • Fidelity Investment
  • HSBC
  • KPMG
  • PwC
  • Royal Bank of Scotland.

Kent Business School has an excellent international reputation and good links with businesses locally and globally. Our qualified careers practitioners provide support to all business undergraduate students for up to three years after graduation. In addition, Careers and Employability Service at the University, can also provide advice on how to apply for jobs, write a good CV or perform well in interviews.

Apply for this course

If you are from the UK or Ireland, you must apply for this course through UCAS. If you are not from the UK or Ireland, you can choose to apply through UCAS or directly on our website.

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