Join Mailing List

For latest news and information about Treasury and Financial Markets, enter your details below:

Short courses>Money markets

Print Preview Send to a Friend Share

Money markets - 2.5 hours

A foundation course that explains how banks work, why they are involved in money markets, the main products and how and why liquidity is managed.

It is suitable for those working in or around financial markets who need to know more.

There are simple examples with time for questions and answers.

This course is only available in-house and is suitable for up to 12 people.

This is what is covered:

  • How banks work
  • The 2008 experience & the importance of liquidity
  • Risks managed in treasury
  • Balance sheet structure & maturity transformation
  • Regulation & leverage
  • Wholesale cash instruments
  • Yield curves
  • Deposits and Libor
  • Simple interest
  • Commercial paper, certificates of deposit, Treasury bills
  • Central bank accounts
  • Credit exposures and the impact on cash markets
  • How banks measure liquidity
  • Coverage ratios, drivers of liquidity risk, net stable funding
  • The cost of liquidity & transfer pricing
  • Liquidity buffers

Enquire or book this course

Related Documents

Free to ViewMoney Markets & Foreign Exchange 100% relevant


Free to ViewTraining Courses>Money markets liquidity & bonds 100% relevant


Registration Requiredelearning > Money markets 75% relevant

Learn about the following: Why managing liquidity is important. The products used. Loans and deposits. Libor and Euribor. Simple interest calculations. Certificates of deposit. Discounting. Commercial paper. Credit and interest rate risk.


Registration RequiredMarket Guides > Wholesale loans & deposits 50% relevant

13th September 2009

If you borrow or save money at your local bank I expect the sums involved are normally small but when banks deal with each other the amounts are much larger. This market between banks for borrowing and lending cash is known as the interbank or money market. It allows banks with shortfalls to borrow and those with surpluses to lend. Imbalances like this occur everyday and every major currency has its own interbank market. It's at the core of the world's financial system and any disruption to it is potentially disastrous. Let's find out a little more.


Registration RequiredMoney Markets 50% relevant

31st March 2014

Money Markets • Pre and post 2007 • Maturity transformation • Regulatory response • Real money • Loans, deposits, CDs, CP, T-bills, reserve accounts • How markets changed


Registration RequiredMarket Guides > How dealers make money 25% relevant

15th October 2009

If you don't work as a dealer you probably see transactions or their results after they have been completed. Your role may be in operations, finance, risk, audit or compliance. You expect dealers to be profitable, after all isn't this what they are paid for? You definitely know that they can lose money too! So how do dealers make profits and what are the implications for the business? There are three ways a dealer can make money: