1 A Four Module Programme Providing a Complete Islamic Finance Education The School of Islamic Finance Offers: An interactive programme covering key elements of Islamic Finance A one-stop resource, delivered over quarterly modules, leading to an overall competence on the subject Up-to-date and practical information on the latest regulatory expectations and industry practices A Certificate of Excellence to the graduates of all four modules accredited by a reputable authority A Certificate of Competence to the graduates of a single training module Active learning styles and workshops that include case studies, group exercises, homework and assessments Simultaneous translation throughout the training according to the audience s needs Internationally renowned tutors A great networking opportunity Module I (2 DAYS) FOUNDATIONS OF ISLAMIC FINANCE Unit I.A: The Basis of Islamic Banking and Finance Unit I.B: An Introduction to Islamic Banking and Finance Module II (3 DAYS) LEGAL & TECHNICAL ASPECTS OF ISLAMIC FINANCE Unit II.A: Islamic Law of Contracts Unit II.B: Financial Techniques Applied by Islamic Banks Module III (4 DAYS) KEY ISLAMIC FINANCE PRODUCTS Unit III.A: Islamic Asset and Fund Management Unit III.B: Islamic Bonds - Sukuk Unit III.C: Islamic Insurance - Takaful Module IV (2 DAYS) QUALITY ASSURANCE FOR ISLAMIC FINANCE Unit IV.A: Accounting and Financial Reporting for Islamic Products Unit IV.B: Islamic Corporate Governance TO REGISTER PLEASE CALL OR
2 MODULE I (Q414-2 DAYS) FOUNDATIONS OF ISLAMIC FINANCE Unit I.A: The Basis of Islamic Banking and Finance 1. Understanding the ethical underpinning of Islamic finance: Moral guidance governing property and wealth given through the Quran The obligation to make charitable distributions: Zakat (obligatory) and Sadaqat (voluntary) The role of trade and investment in wealth creation Why Riba is forbidden 2. Understanding the role of the Sharia 3. Know the sources of the Sharia: Primary Sources (Quran & Sunnah) Secondary Sources (Ijma, Ijtihad) 4. Know the authorities able to interpret the Quran and Sunnah and their role: The Scholars within the Schools of thought The Islamic Fiqh Academy The Scholars / Sharia Boards of Financial Institutions Unit I.B: An Introduction to Islamic Banking and Finance 1. The development of Islamic finance and banking: The beginnings of Islamic banking Islamic banking in the GCC and the Middle East countries Islamic banking in Southeast and South Asia and Australasia Islamic banking in Europe, the Americas and Africa 2. Constraints and challenges on the development of the Islamic banking and finance industry 3. The main functions of Islamic banks 4. Operating structures and organisational forms adopted by Islamic financial institutions: The window model Branches Subsidiaries Fully-fledged banks 5. The regulatory and standard setting bodies overseeing Islamic finance and banking: The Regulators (central banks or other authorities) The standard-setters (AAOIFI and IFSB) Other Institutions supporting the development of Islamic finance and banking (IIFM, GCIBFI, IIRA and IRTI) 6. Other components of the Islamic finance industry: The Sharia-compliant equity markets The market for Sukuk Islamic Investment Funds The Islamic insurance companies Takaful The Waqf properties (Islamic charitable trust) The Zakat funds (funds constituted of charitable obligatory tax) Islamic micro finance MODULE II (Q414-3 DAYS) LEGAL & TECHNICAL ASPECTS OF ISLAMIC FINANCE Unit II.A: Islamic Law of Contracts (2 days) 1. Ethical precepts relating to Islamic business 2. Islamic teachings relating to business 3. Major prohibitions in Islamic Finance (Riba, Gharar) 4. Understanding the difference between Riba al-naseeyah and Riba al-fadl 5. Understanding the nature of Gharar, its causes and its implications for Islamic finance 6. The nature of Qimar and Maysir 7. Understanding the components of Aqd (contract): the contracting parties, subject matter, price, offer and acceptance 8. Understanding the Sharia options of sale 9. The classification of and conditions applied to contracts with respect to their effect: Valid (Sahih) contracts Voidable (Fasid) contracts Invalid (Batil) contracts 10. The relationship between form and substance of contracts 11. Types of contrac:t Unilateral and bilateral with respect to their underlying purpose 12. The concept of Wa d (promise) and the conditions which make a commercial promise binding 13. The nature of a Muwaada (bilateral promise) agreement 14. The elements and conditions of a contract of exchange 15. Problematic sales contractsthe nature of the security contracts: Hawala Kafala Rahn 16. The nature of the Wakala (agency contract) 17. Issues associated with the debate regarding Sarf (the purchase and sale of currencies) 18. AAOIFI s Sharia standards on the sale of currencies Unit II.B: Financial Techniques Applied by Islamic Banks (1 day) 1. Understand the distinction between a conventional bank intermediary and an Islamic intermediary, including: The relationship between the bank and its clients The sources of funds The use of funds 2. Operation of current accounts in Islamic banking 3. How funds are used by Islamic banks? 4. Islamic banking model and the challenges it faces 5. Applying the Mudaraba contract in practice for the depositing side for the financing side 6. The roles of and the returns received by the Rab al Mal and Mudarib under a Mudaraba contract 7. Applying the Two-Tier Mudaraba contract 8. Applying the partnership contract of Musharaka 9. Applying the Diminishing Musharaka contract 10. Applying the Murabaha contract 11. The use of Murabaha in export finance 12. Differences between a Murabaha sale and a loan of money 13. The nature of Murabaha to the Purchase Orderer 14. The operation of Tawarruq and Commodity Murabaha 15. How Arbun is used to synthesise option behaviour 16. Applying the Ijara contract 17. The redemption of a lease through Ijara wa Iqtina/Ijara Muntahia Bitamleek 18. The use of Ijara Mawsoofa Bil Thimma (Forward Lease) 19. Applying the Salam contract 20. Documentation associated with a Salam contract 21. The use of Parallel Salam in managing bank assets acquired under a Salam contract 22. Applying the Istisn a contract 23. Reasons for Parallel Istisn a contracts 24. Differences between Istisn a and Salam contracts 25. The use of letters of credit and guarantees in Islamic finance contracts MODULE III (Q115) KEY ISLAMIC FINANCE PRODUCTS Unit III.A: Islamic Asset and Fund Management (1 day) 1. Understanding the Islamic investment guidelines 2. The use of Islamic contracts in structuring Islamic investment funds 3. The growth in types of Islamic investment products to respond to clients risk / reward profile 4. Applying the Islamic stock selection process through the Industry and Financial Screens 5. Understaning the approaches used to handle noncompliant stocks in a stock selection 6. Approaches used to manage the market risk of portfolios and equity funds 7. Challenges fund managers face in applying liquidity strategies to Islamic funds 8. Challenges relating to origination and distribution of Islamic investment funds
3 9. Function of various components of an Islamic mutual fund structure 10. The role of the Sharia Board in Islamic fund management 11. Governance aspects of Islamic investment funds 12. Developments taking place to expand the range of Islamic investment funds Unit III.B: Islamic Bonds - Sukuk (2 days) 1. Differences between conventional and Islamic securities 2. Understand the responsibilities of the different parties to a Sukuk 3. Understand when financial guarantees can be provided for Sukuk 4. Know the differences between managing Sukuk and managing conventional securities 5. Basic processes involved in the issuance of Sukuk 6. Applying the Mudaraba Sukuk 7. Applying the Musharaka Sukuk 8. Applying the Ijara Sukuk 9. Applying the Salam Sukuk 10. Applying the Istisn a Sukuk 11. The AAOIFI Sukuk standards 12. Capital market considerations relating to Sukuk: rating the issue distribution Unit III.C: Islamic Insurance - Takaful (1 day) 1. Understanding the position of Islam regarding insurance 2. The origins of Takaful: The characteristics of mutual insurance The nature of conventional mutual insurance The nature of a Takaful undertaking and the need to avoid Gharar (uncertainty) through Tabarru (donation) and Riba through the use of non-interest bearing assets The structure of Takaful undertakings: non-profit and commercial 3. Understanding the differences between conventional proprietary insurance, conventional mutual insurance and Takaful 4. Knowing the two types of Takaful: general and life 5. Understanding the structure of Takaful: Separation of participants funds from those of the Takaful operator The role of Qard Hassan (interest free loan) 6. Understand the three models for underwriting and managing the investments of the Takaful fund Wakala Mudaraba the combined model 7. Islamic financial contracts used in Takaful 8. The rules on distribution of underwriting surpluses in Takaful: The definition of an underwriting surplus The nature and allocation of technical provisions The rules for distributing underwriting surpluses 9. Risks associated with Takaful claims and their mitigation: The nature of technical provisions for general Takaful Implications of the size of the risk pool The nature of the underwriting and investment fund in Life Takaful Internal risk pooling arrangements 10. Understanding how Retakaful operates: The funding of Retakaful The place of Retakaful Resorting to reinsurance in the absence of viable Retakaful options 11. The responsibility of the Takaful operator for Sharia compliance MODULE IV (Q115) QUALITY ASSURANCE FOR ISLAMIC FINANCE Unit IV.A: Accounting and Financial Reporting for Islamic Products (1 day) 1. Understand the conceptual framework of International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS): The aims of IFRS The objectives of financial statements The qualitative characteristics required of financial statements The general principles governing decision making and presentation of financial data The fundamental accounting assumptions underpinning financial statements 2. Main financial statements prepared by companies to report their financial performance 3. The purpose and main contents of the balance sheet 4. The purpose and main contents of the income statement 5. Understandin the need for Islamic accounting standards 6. The role and responsibilities of AAOIFI 7. Understanding the conceptual framework of AAOIFI financial accounting statements: The qualitative characteristics of accounting information 8. The application of the accrual method of accounting to Islamic banks: The conditions from realising recognition of revenue 9. Basic accounting treatment of main Islamic contracts: Murabaha Mudaraba Musharaka Salam Parallel Salam Ijara Ijara Muntahia Bitamleek 10. Key issues involved in accounting for Islamic Investment Accounts: The different accounting interpretations of the IFRS used with Islamic investment accounts 11. The methods of calculating Zakat and the accounting treatment Unit IV.B: Islamic Corporate Governance (1 day) 1. The origins and nature of Corporate Governance 2. Corporate Governance mechanisms available to stakeholders to exercise their rights 3. Different approaches regarding the identities and rights of stakeholders 4. Understanding the reasons why banks face special Corporate Governance challenges 5. Risks that banks have to manage 6. The reasons why Islamic banks present different Corporate Governance challenges to conventional banks 7. The different roles of the Sharia Supervisory Board in the Corporate Governance of an Islamic bank 8. Nature of Restricted and Unrestricted Investment Accounts 9. The distinction between information rights, control rights and cash flow rights for Restricted Investment Account Holders (RIAH) and Unrestricted Investment Account Holders (UIAH) 10. Understanding the distinction between the rights of shareholders and investment account holders 11. The distinction between the rights of Restricted Investment Account Holders (RIAH) and Unrestricted Investment Account Holders (UIAH) 12. The Corporate Governance issues facing the Takaful industry Who Should Attend? Islamic bankers Corporate financiers Investment bankers Private bankers Corporate and commercial bankers Analysts Portfolio managers Investment advisors Consultants and lawyers Regulators Governmental representatives Compliance professionals Asset-liability managers Risk managers Treasurers Internal auditors In-house counsels Islamic banking professionals Shari a auditors Shari a supervisory board members Conventional bankers and financiers offering Islamic finance services Fund and asset managers Islamic insurers and operational staff Actuaries Financial journalists Private equity investors and fund managers Product development professionals
4 Training Objective The School of Islamic Finance is an interactive training programme tailored for the banking and financial services industry professionals, providing a practical understanding of Islamic finance and covering the key requirements of Sharia in a business context. The programme offers a one-stop resource delivered over four quarterly modules. The unique modular approach provides banks and financial services companies with the flexibility to send delegates to either a single module or multiple modules according to specific needs. Striking the right balance between creating an interest-free Sharia-compliant economic and finance system and ensuring a compliant risk-reward paradigm that maintains satisfactory returns for the transactional parties is critical to Islamic Banking. As such, the modules are tailored to ensure delegates are upto-date with the latest regulatory expectations and industry practices regarding banking, capital markets and investment transactions within the framework of Islamic religious law. What Will You Gain? The School of Islamic Finance is an all-inclusive training that will introduce delegates to the practice of modern Islamic finance, banking and investment. The training covers key issues that are encountered in a broad range of different areas of the Islamic finance and investment practice, types of solutions that have been developed for resolving those, methodologies that have been developed for devising such solutions, and looks at the sensitivities of the different transactional participants. At completion, delegates will be able to make financial transactions and struct products within current legal and regulatory framework. Delegates completing all four modules will receive a Certificate of Excellence. For Delegates choosing to complete a single training module, an individual Certificate of Competence will be presented at the end of each course. To promote interaction, the School of Islamic Finance uses a number of active learning styles and workshops that include case studies, group exercises and assessments. The attendance at each module is limited to 30 delegates to ensure individual tuition can be assured. Tutors are of the highest calibre and will share their industry experience, opinions and expertise to provide delegates with exclusive know-how and practical insight. Furthermore, these events are an opportunity for the exchange of ideas with executives from other banks and financial services companies. Tailor-made in Company Training If you have a group of 10 or more delegates, you could profit from our flexible in-company training programmes. For this, you can either co-host a public course in your city/country - choose the subject, location, level and the timing; or you can have a course delivered in-house that is customised to the requirements of your staff & clients at a location of your choice. Benefits include: Training advice from our experienced team of advisers who have in-dept knowledge of the subjects the Islamic School of Finance covers; Bespoke course design focusing on your business objectives; Total flexibility of when and where the course is run Optimum use of your employee s time; Substantial savings on delegates time, travel and accommodation; and Lower attendance fees for the delegates. Faculty Tutor I Your first tutor is an Advisor to the CEO at the Islamic Development Bank Group based in Jeddah, Saudi Arabia. He has many Sharia a related responsibilities and is actively involved in the IDB Sukuk structuring team and with the IDB Sharia a Board meetings. He worked for several years as an Advisor for the Central Bank of Bahrain where he worked on structuring the first two sukuk ever issued. He also worked for the Arab Banking Corporation in Bahrain where he had numerous Islamic banking responsibilities. Subsequently, he taught workshops on Islamic banking and finance at a range of financial institutions including the Islamic Development Bank, World Bank, African Development Bank, National Commercial Bank (Saudi Arabia), Global Investment House (Kuwait), Noor Islamic Bank (UAE), the UK Treasury, the Central Bank of Iran, the Central Bank of Syria, the Securities Investment Institute and the Institute for Financial Services. His vast academic expertise in Islamic finance is highlighted by his role as former Joint Editor of the Islamic Finance Qualification Handbook and his past teaching work at a number of top universities worldwide including the Faculty London School of Economics, the City University of Tutor Hong Kong, I the American University of the Middle East in Kuwait, London Metropolitan University Business School Your and the first American tutor with University a PhD and of Sharjah. CFA, is a highly educated financial professional with significant experience in a wide range He is the most published book author on the subject in of areas of the financial industry. She is a principal consultant at the world. a private consultancy, where she advises clients globally on risk management His impressive and list Islamic of publications finance including include the over implementation 100 articles of in Islamic journals, financial business infrastructures magazines in and the Middle the financial East and press Asia for including Small and Islamic Medium Business Sized enterprise and Finance, lenders. Islamic Prior Banking to this, she and was Finance, working the at Central Bank of Banking London and Journal, The Middle Euromoney, East plc the as Head Securities of Product Journal Development, and the International and Barclays Currency Capital Review. where she He worked has published as a senior 23 consultant books on on banking the Basel and II programme financial She markets has worked including international nine books financial on Islamic organisations Finance. such as ABN Amro and Gulf International Bank. Tutor II She Your began second her tutor career is with in a Islamic PhD and Finance CFA, is whilst a highly working educated in Bahrain, financial Kuwait professional and Dubai with significant during the experience 1990 s. She in a holds wide a range PhD in of financial areas of the analysis financial (thesis industry. subject: She Residual is a principal Income consultant Models and at the a private Valuation consultancy, of Conventional where she and advises Islamic clients Banks), globally has written on risk a management number of and books Islamic and finance articles, including and is an the accredited implementation trainer for of Islamic the Islamic financial Finance infrastructures Qualification in which the Middle she teaches East and globally. Asia In for April Small 2010 and Medium she was Sized appointed enterprise Visiting lenders. Fellow at Prior the to ICMA this, Centre, she was Henley working Business at Bank School of London at the and University The Middle of East Reading. plc as Tutor Head of IIProduct Development, and at Barclays Capital where she worked as a senior consultant on the Basel II programme Your She has second worked tutor in holds international the MA financial PhD FCA organisations FRSA qualifications such as and ABN is Amro Visiting and Professor Gulf International the ICMA Bank. Centre. Previously, he was She Professor began her of career Financial Islamic Management Finance at whilst the University working of in Surrey, Bahrain, UK, Kuwait having and been Dubai Midland during the Bank 1990 s. Professor She holds of Financial a PhD Sector in financial Accounting analysis (thesis at University subject: Residual of Wales, Income Bangor. Models He and has been the Valuation a visiting of professor Conventional at various and Islamic universities Banks), has and written business a schools, number of including books and Bordeaux, articles, Metz, and is an ESCP-EAP accredited and trainer HEC for in France, the Islamic Frankfurt Finance and Qualification Koblenz in Germany, which she and teaches IIUM in Malaysia. globally. After In April studies 2010 in she Philosophy, was appointed Politics Visiting and Economics Fellow at the at Oxford ICMA University, Centre, Henley he qualified Business as School a Chartered at the Accountant University of with Reading. Arthur Andersen in London and then moved to Price Waterhouse Tutor III in Paris, where he became Partner in charge of Management Consultancy Your third tutor Services holds in the France MA PhD and Scandinavia. FCA FRSA His qualifications academic career and is Visiting thus began Professor after substantial at the ICMA experience Centre. as Previously, a practitioner, he mainly was Professor in management of Financial consulting. Management at the University of Surrey, UK, having been Midland Bank Professor of Financial His Sector main Accounting research at interests the University are in the of Wales, fields Bangor. of International He has Accounting, been a visiting Accounting professor Theory at various and universities Accounting and for business Banks, including schools, including the financial Bordeaux, reporting, Metz, ESCP-EAP capital adequacy, and HEC risk in management France, Frankfurt and corporate and Koblenz governance in Germany, of and financial IIUM institutions. Malaysia. His After recent studies work in Philosophy, has been particularly Politics and concerned Economics with at Oxford Islamic financial University, institutions. he qualified He as a is Chartered co-author Accountant of the International with Arthur Andersen in London and then moved to Price Waterhouse in Paris, where he became Partner in charge of Management Consultancy Services in France and Scandinavia. His academic career thus began after substantial experience as a practitioner, mainly in management consulting. His main research interests are in the fields of International Accounting, Accounting Theory and Accounting for Banks, including the financial reporting, capital adequacy, risk management and corporate governance of financial institutions. His recent work has been particularly concerned with Islamic financial institutions. He is co-author of the International Accounting and Financial Reporting Standards Guide published by CCH and co-editor of the Miller European Accounting Guide, published by Aspen, in addition to being co-editor (and chapter author) of Islamic Finance: Innovation and Growth, published by Euromoney Books and of Islamic Finance: the Regulatory Challenge published by John Wiley.and Takaful (Islamic Insurance): Concepts and Regulatory Issues to be published by John Wiley. He is also the author of a considerable number of academic papers on accounting theory, international accounting and accounting, finance and governance issues in financial institutions, including those in Islamic finance. He supervises PhD research students in these areas, and has been an invited speaker at numerous conferences and seminars. Tutor IV Your fourth tutor has the title of Prof Dr and has received his doctorate in economics (1979) and his post-doctorate (1985) from the University of Bochum. He was full professor of economics at the German universities of Trier ( ) and Bochum ( ) where he also was director of the Institute of Development Research and Development Policy and vice rector for structure, planning and finance from 2000 to He was president of the University of Marburg from 2004 to He holds an honorary professorship of the University of Bochum and an honorary doctorate of the I.M. Sechenov Moscow Medical Academy (since 2009). He became a Visiting Professor at the ICMA Centre, Henley Business School, University of Reading (UK) in In addition, he was Visiting Scholar at the University of Malaya under the Securities Commission Malaysia Islamic Capital Market Programme (2010/11) and Visiting Professor at the Faculty of Islamic Studies of Qatar Foundation, Doha (2011). He served as a member of several academic advisory committees and boards in Germany, and he was consultant to the Islamic Financial Services Board. His current research interests are in service sector economics and Islamic economics and finance. He is currently an adjunt professor at the International Centre For Education In Islamic Finance, in Malaysia.
5 Tutor V Your fifth tutor teaches Islamic Fund Management as a lecturer at University of Paris Dauphine. She is also Consultant at the African Development Bank and a consultant at Mercy Corps. She sits on the Board of the Dow Jones Islamic Newsletter. Preceding her current roles, she was a Project Manager for Morningstar Europe Ltd. in London, responsible for Morningstar s Islamic Mutual Funds. Prior to joining Morningstar in 2010, she was an Associate Client Relationship Manager at the Shariah advisory arm of the BMB Group, a multi-family office. She has been actively engaged in the Islamic finance industry for a number of years. Her specific experience includes working on a number of Islamic traditional funds, which she used for structuring Shariah compliant alternative investment funds. She is also a Director of an Islamic Finance Advisory boutique based in London. She holds a Master s degree in Investments from the University of Birmingham. Her postgraduate research has been on the performance of Islamic banks in the Gulf Cooperation Council. She also holds a Bachelor s degree in Finance and Marketing and participated in an exchange program at Boston College in the United States during her undergraduate studies. İSLAMİ FİNANS OKULU (Özet Müfredat) MODÜL I: İSLAMİ FİNANSIN TEMELLERİ (2 Gün) Ünite I.A KATILIM BANKACILIĞININ VE İSLAMİ FİNANSIN TEMELLERİ İslami finansı destekleyen ahlaki değerler İslam hukunun rolü İslam hukunun birincil ve ikincil kaynakları Kur an-ı Kerim i ve Sünneti yorumlama yetkisine sahip otoriteler ve rolleri Ünite I.B KATILIM BANKACILIĞI VE İSLAMİ FİNANSA GİRİŞ Katılım Bankacılığı ve İslami finansın gelişimi Katılım Bankacılığı ve İslami finans sektörünün karşı karşıya olduğu kısıtlamalar ve zorluklar Katılım bankalarının temel fonksiyonları İslami finansal kuruluşların uyguladıkları temel operasyonel ve organizasyonel yapılar İslami finans ve bankacılıkta düzenleyici ve standart belirleyici kuruluşlar İslami finansın diğer öğeleri: İslam hukukuna uygun hisse senedi piyasaları, kira sözleşmeleri piyasası, İslami yatırım fonları, İslami sigorta şirketleri, vakıf gayri menkulleri, zekat fonları, İslami mikro finans MODÜL II: İSLAMİ FİNANSIN HUKUKİ & TEKNİK YÖNLERİ (3 Gün) Ünite II.A İSLAMİ SÖZLEŞME HUKUKU İslama uygun iş yapmanın etik kuralları İş yapmaya dair İslami öğretiler İslami finansta temel yasaklar (faiz, spekülasyon) Nesîe Ribası ile Fazlalık Ribâsı arasındaki farkı anlamak Garer, yani belirsiz ya da net olmayan hususların niteliğini, oluşma şartlarını ve İslami finans üzerindeki etkilerini anlamak Kumar ve spekülasyonun niteliği Akit (sözleşme) mevhumunun rükünlerini anlamak: akdin tarafları, taahhüt, bedel, icap ve kabul İslam hukukuna göre satış sözleşmesi çeşitleri Doğurdukları sonuçlara göre sözleşmelere uygulanan şartlar ve bunların sınıflandırılması: geçerli (sahih) akit, hükümsüz (fasit) akit ve geçersiz (batıl) akit Sözleşmelerde içerik ve şekil ilişkisi Sözleşme çeşitleri: temel maksadına göre tek yanlı irade ya da taraflar arası ortak irade esasına dayalı akitler Vaat (söz) mevhumu ve ticari bir vaadi bağlayıcı kılan koşullar Vaadleşme (karşılıklı söz verme, muvadaa) anlaşmasının niteliği Mukayasa (takas veya trampa) sözleşmesinin unsurları ve koşulları Problemli satış sözleşmeleri Güvence sözleşmelerinin içeriği: havale, kefalet, rehin Vekaletin (simsarlık sözleşmesi) mahiyeti Sarf akdi (paranın para karşılığı satışının, alışının yapılması ve takası, para ticareti) hakkında süregiden tartışmaya dair hususlar İslami Finans Kuruluşları İçin Muhasebe ve Denetleme Kurumu nun (AAOIFI) sarf akdine dair İslam Hukuku standartları Ünite II.B KATILIM BANKALARI TARAFINDAN UYGULANAN FİNANSAL TEKNİKLER Geleneksel banka aracılığı ve katılım bankacılığı arasındaki temel farkları bankanın müşterileriyle olan ilişkileri, fon kaynakları ve fon kullanımı açısından anlamak Katılım bankacılığında katılım hesaplarının işletilmesi Katılım bankacılığında para kaynakları nasıl kullanılır? Katılım bankacılığı modeli ve karşılaştığı güçlükler Kırad (kâr-zarar ortaklığı/mudaraba) akdinin sermayedar ve finansör açısından pratik uygulaması Kırad (kâr-zarar ortaklığı/mudaraba) akdi bünyesinde müşteri (Rab-El-Mal) ve katılım bankasının (mudarip) rolleri ve karın paylaşımı Aracılı kırad (kâr-zarar ortaklığı/mudaraba) akdini uygulamak Sermaye iştiraki (muşaraka) ortaklık akdini uygulamak Azalan sermaye iştiraki (muşaraka) akdini uygulamak Üretim desteği ya da vadeli satış (murabaha) akdini uygulamak Murabaha akdinin ihracat/ithalat finansmanında kullanımı Murabaha satışı ile kredi arasındaki fark Murabaha akdinin satınalma emrini veren açısından mahiyeti Kısa vadeli murabaha (tavarruk) işlemi ve emtia murabahası Opsiyon özelliğini sentezlemek için arbun (opsiyonlu satış) nasıl kullanılır? Finansal kiralama (icare) akdini uygulamak Sahiplik icaresi/finansman icaresi ile oluşturulmuş bir finansal kiralama akdinin mülkiyetin devri ile feshi İleriye dönük finansal kiralama akitlerinin kullanımı Pirimli satış (selem) akdinin uygulanması Pirimli satış (selem) akdiyle ilintili belgeler Pirimli satış (selem) akdiyle elde edilmiş banka varlıklarını yönetirken parallel selem işlemini kullanmak İstisna akdini uygulamak Paralel istisna akdinin sebepleri Pirimli satış (selem) ve istisna akitleri arasındaki farklar İslami finans akitlerinde kredi ve teminat mektuplarının kullanımı MODÜL III: TEMEL İSLAMİ FİNANS ENSTRÜMANLARI (4 Gün) Ünite III.A İSLAMİ VARLIK VE FON YÖNETİMİ İslami yatırım ilkelerini anlamak İslami yatırım fonlarını kurarken İslami akitlerin kullanımı Müşterilerin risk/getiri profiline uygun İslami yatırım ürün çeşitliliğindeki artış Endüstriyel ve Finansal Monitörler aracılığı ile İslami hisse senedi seçim sürecini uygulamak Bir hisse senedi sekmesinde İslama uygun olmayan hisse senetlerinin idaresine dair yaklaşımları anlamak Portföy ve hisse senedi fonlarının pazar riskini idare etmekteki yaklaşımlar İslami fonlara likidite stratejileri uygularken fon yöneticilerinin karşılaştıkları zorluklar İslami yatırım fonlarının oluşturulması ve dağıtımına dair zorluklar Bir İslami menkul kıymet yatırım fon yapısının belli başlı unsurları İslami fon yönetiminde İslam Hukuku Kurulu nun rolü İslami yatırım fonlarının denetimine dair hususlar İslami yatırım fonlarının çeşitliliğini arttırmaya yönelik mevcut gelişmeler Ünite III.B SUKUK (KİRA SERTİFİKASI) PAZARI İslami ve geleneksel bonolar arasındaki farkı anlamak Bir sukuk ihracında farklı tarafların sorumluluklarını anlamak Sukuk ihracında finansal teminatların ne zaman tedarik edilebileceğini anlamak Kira sertifikaları ve geleneksel bono yönetmek arasındaki temel farkları anlamak Bir sukuk ihracındaki temel işlemler Mudaraba sukuk uygulaması Müşareke sukuk uygulaması İcare sukuk uygulaması Selem sukuk uygulaması İstisna sukuk uygulaması İslami Finans Kuruluşları İçin Muhasebe ve Denetleme Kurumu nun (AAOIFI) sukuk standartları Kira sözleşmeleri ihracının derecelendirilmesi ve dağıtımına dair sermaye piyasalarının değerlendirmeleri Ünite III.C İSLAMİ SİGORTA TEKAFÜL Sigorta Konusunda İslam Dininin Duruşunu Anlamak Tekafül ün Çıkış Noktası: Geleneksel Şahsi Sigorta, Geleneksel Karşılıklı Sigorta ve Tekafül Arasındaki Farkları Anlamak Genel ve Hayat Olmak Üzere Tekafülün İki Şeklini Öğrenmek Tekafül Yapısını Anlamak: Bir Tekafül Fonu Yatırımlarını Üstlenmek ve Yönetmek için Geçerli Üç Modeli Anlamak: Tekafülde Kullanılan İslami Prensiplere Uygun Sözleşmeler Tekafül Birikim Fonunda Kaynak Fazlasının Dağıtımı İle İlgili Kurallar: Retekafül ün İşleyişini Anlamak: Geçerli Retekafül seçeneklerinin yokluğu durumunda Reasüransa başvurmak İslami Esaslara Uygunluk Açısından Tekafül İşletmecisinin Sorumlulukları MODÜL IV: İSLAMİ FİNANS İÇİN KALİTE GÜVENCE (2 Gün) Ünite IV.1 KATILIM BANKALARI İÇİN FİNANSAL TABLOLAR Uluslararası Finansal Raporlama Standartlarının (UFRS) Kavramsal Çerçevesini Kavramak Finansal Performanslarını Raporlamak Amacıyla Şirketler Tarafından Hazırlanması Gereken Ana Finansal Tablolar Bilançonun Amacı ve Temel İçeriği Gelir Tablosunun Amacı ve Temel İçeriği İslami Esaslara Uygun Muhasebe Standartlarının Gerekliliği İslami Finans Kuruluşları İçin Muhasebe ve Denetleme Kurumu nun (AAOIFI) Rolü ve Sorumlulukları AAOIFI Finansal Muhasebe Tablolarının Kavramsal Çerçevesini Anlamak Tahakkuk Esaslı Muhasebe Metodunun Katılım Bankalarına Uygulanması Temel İslami Sözleşmelerin Başlıca Muhasebe Şekilleri İslami Yatırım Hesaplarının Muhasebesine Dair Anahtar Hususlar Zekatı Hesaplama Metodları ve Muhasebe Muamelesi Ünite IV.B İSLAMİ KURUMSAL YÖNETİM Kurumsal Yönetimin Menşei ve Mahiyeti Menfaat Sahiplerine Haklarını Kullanabilmeleri için Sunulmuş Kurumsal Yönetim Mekanizmaları Menfaat Sahiplerinin Hakları ve Kimliklerine Dair Farklı Yaklaşımlar Bankaların Neden Sektöre Münhasır Kurumsal Yönetim Zorlukları ile Karşı Karşıya Olduklarını Anlamak Bankaların Yönetmekle Yükümlü Oldukları Riskler Geleneksel Bankalardan Farklı Olarak Katılım Bankalarının Neden Daha Farklı Kurumsal Yönetim Zorlukları Sunduklarını Anlamak Bir Katılım Bankasının Kurumsal Yönetiminde İslam Hukuku Kurulu nun Farklı Rolleri Serbest ve Serbest Olmayan Yatırım Hesaplarının Mahiyesti Serbest Yatırım Hesabı Sahipleri (SYHS) ve Serbest Olmayan Yatırım Hesabı Sahipleri (SOYHS) için Nakit Akışı Hakları, Kontrol Hakları ve Bilgi Hakları Arasındaki Farklar Yatırım Hesabı Sahipleri ile Menfaat Sahiplerinin Hakları Arasındaki Farkları Anlamak Serbest Yatırım Hesabı Sahipleri (SYHS) Hakları ile Serbest Olmayan Yatırım Hesabı Sahipleri (SOYHS) Hakları Arasındaki Farkı Anlamak Tekafül Sektörünün Önündeki Kurumsal Yönetim Sorunları