The following course are offered by Accounting Department:
- The course covers the fundamental principles of accounting and the practical use of accounting tools and techniques. Topics covered include the definition and scope of accounting, accounting records and processes, books of original and subsequent entry, work sheets, adjusting and closing entries, accounting for cash, accounting for negotiable instruments, and accounting for plant assets. An investigation is made of accounting for service businesses and trading concerns.
Note: ACC 122 credit change from 4 credits to 3 credits, effective spring 2014.
- This introductory course provides a practical and interactive approach to understanding and analyzing the major components of financial literacy such as taxation, credit and debt management, budgeting, spending and investment strategies for individuals and the family. Using research obtained from the JumpStart Coalition for Personal Financial Literacy and standards developed by the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants (AICPA), the student will be exposed to strategies for personal financial planning and personal risk and asset management. Students will create their own personal financial plan and will present the plan as a final project. Students completing the course will have life-time access to educational materials and coaching to make informed financial decisions and to develop effective behavioral patterns. Students will also compete in either an investment or financial literacy competition. This course has 1 hour lab component in which students will learn to use financial planning and tax software along with Excel to build personal financial plans and other course material.
Financial literacy as defined by the Government Accountability Office (GAO) is the a??the ability to make informed judgments and to take effective actions regarding the current and future use and management of money. It includes the ability to understand financial choices, plan for the future, spend wisely, and manage the challenges associated with life events such as a job loss, saving for retirement, or paying for a childa??s education.a??
- This continuation of Accounting I progresses from elementary to more advanced accounting concepts and conventions, including the use of accounting data in managerial decision making. Among topics covered are voucher system, partnership accounting, payroll preparation and taxes, and accounting for corporations. Study is made of accounting involved in the interpretation of financial statements, budgetary control, statement of cash flows, and management reports and analyses.
Note: ACC 222 credit change from 4 credits to 3 credits, effective spring 2014.
- This course provides accounting students with the opportunity to solve accounting problems through the use of microcomputers. Areas in which students will prepare computerized accounting records and reports include journals, ledgers, trial balance, accounts receivable, accounts payable, and payroll. The course will introduce students to basic accounting documentation, and processing flowcharts of different accounting functions. Prerequisites: ACC 122
- Students are provided with fundamental knowledge of the Federal taxation laws and preparation of related tax returns. Federal income taxes for individuals, partnerships, and corporations are studied, and actual returns are prepared. Various items of payroll withholding and reporting procedures are discussed, and basic tax planning is explored.
Note: This course was formerly ACC 340.
- This course outlines the basic tax structure of the corporation and the partnership entity. Coverage includes the organization of the corporate and partnership entity, the capital structure, the determination and distribution of income, redemptions, liquidations, and reorganizations. Coverage also includes the taxation of the small business corporations. This course is designed to provide theoretical and practical experience with tie-ins to applicable tax forms. The case study method will be used where applicable. A class project or research paper will be required. Prerequisite: ACC 222 and ACC 241
- The course begins with a review of the accounting process. Topics covered include balance sheet presentation, the time value of money, accounting for cash, receivables, inventory cost and valuation procedures, plant and equipment accounting, including acquisition use, retirement and special valuation problems, accounting for intangible assets, current liabilities, and contingencies. Attention is given to the theory pronouncements issued by the Financial Accounting Standards Board and other standard-setting bodies. Prerequisite: ACC 222
- The course provides accounting students with the opportunity to become familiar with accounting information systems, systems and documentation flowcharts, information concepts, and applications to the different areas in the transaction processing system. The course also covers accounting control procedures that are commonly used to detect, correct, and prevent deficiencies in internal control, administrative control and in the transaction processing system for both the manual and computerized accounting processing systems. The course will include basic analysis and design of accounting information systems.
- Emphasis is placed on the conceptual, analytical and practical aspects of cost accounting as a tool for planning and controlling the operations of a business. Topics studied include the cost accounting cycle, the job order cost system, process costing, allocation of costs, joint and by-product costs, payroll accounting and budgeting. Prerequisite: ACC 122
- This course introduces the theory and concepts underlying financial accounting, control and reporting in governmental and not-for-profit organizations. It covers fund accounting, budget and control issues, revenue and expense recognition, financial reporting, accounting procedures and issues of reporting for both governmental and not-for-profit entities. Prerequisite: ACC 222
- The course is an introduction to Forensic Accounting and Fraud Analysis. Topics include the nature of fraud, fraud prevention, fraud detection, financial statement fraud, revenue and inventory fraud, liability and asset fraud, inadequate disclosure fraud and fraud in E-commerce.
Prerequisite: ACC 222
- The course is a continuation of Intermediate Accounting I. A detailed study is made of the accounting for long term debt, investments in stocks and bonds, leases, pensions, accounting for income taxes, and inflation accounting. Other topical coverage includes EPS, revenue recognition, preparation of the income statement, and the statement of cash flows. The stockholders? equity section of the balance sheet is examined, with particular reference to the accounting for capital stock, additional paid-in capital, and retained earnings. Attention is given to pronouncements issued by the Financial Accounting Standards Board and other standard-setting bodies. Prerequisite: ACC 330
- The uses of cost accounting concepts and methods that are used to guide management in controlling operations and in making decisions are studied. Topics covered include cost-profit-volume analysis, standard cost, flexible and capital budgeting, inventory planning and control, direct costing, and the contribution margin approach to product costing. Prerequisite: ACC 350