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Oxford MSc Financial Economics

Oxford MSc Financial Economics

MSc Financial Economics information event

Time: 
17:30 to 20:30
, 9 Oct 2017
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Location: 
London
Address: 
1 Wimpole Street, London, W1G 0AE
Facilitator: 
Heather Browning-Lee
Admission: 
Free of charge Book now
For any enquiries:

This event is your opportunity to learn more about the School and our Oxford MSc Financial Economics.

Our event will be hosted by Peter Eso, Programme Director, who will give An Economic Invention taster lecture.

Alumnus Ruofan Ni will be attending and sharing his Oxford experience with you. Ruofan is currently working as a Quantitative Management Analyst at Bank of Merrill Lynch in London. 

This will be followed by a drinks reception and the opportunity to speak to our admissions team.

Registration opens at 5.30pm.

To attend please book a ticket.

Schedule

  • 5.30pm - Registration
  • 6pm - Taster lecture, presentation and Q&A with alumni
  • 7.30pm - Drinks reception
  • 8.30pm – Close

The Oxford MSc Financial Economics is a full-time nine-month programme that will provide you with outstanding training in the tools of financial economics sought by many financial institutions, companies, and public organisations. It combines a rigorous academic core with tailored practical applications, designed in consultation with leading financial recruiters. The programme is for individuals who are interested in careers in investment banking, asset management, private equity, and management consultancy, or who wish to go on to further doctoral study.

For further information please contact Heather Browning-Lee.

We look forward to meeting you in London.

Speakers

Heather Browning-Lee View profile

Heather joined the School in 2005 and is primarily focussed on supporting applicants to the MSc Financial Economics and the Doctoral Programme.

Peter Eso View profile

Peter Eso is a Reader in the Department of Economics and Programme Director for the MSc Financial Economics. His research interests relate to how information disclosure and communication affect economic outcomes in auctions, bargaining, and other game-theoretic models of trade.
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