Browsing by Topic Islamic finance

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Showing results 69 to 78 of 235
  • human capital development in islamic finance_syed hamid.pdf.jpg
  • Chapter in Book


  • Authors: Aljunid, Syed Abdul Hamid (2011)

  • The chief of Bank Negara, the central bank of Malaysia, at the ceremony to mark the establishment of the International Center for Education in Islamic Finance in 2006, alluded to the fast growth of the Islamic finance industry during the previous ten years. This observation is all the more relevant as the industry was in the process of being integrated within the international financial system as shown by the increasing demand for Shari'ah (Islamic common laws)-compliant products and services that had been desined over some four decades.

  • human_capital_Islamic_finance_developing_talents_knowledge_skills_competencies_syed othman.pdf.jpg
  • Academic Presentation


  • Authors: Alhabshi, Syed Othman (2015)

  • Islamic banks in Saudi Arabia, Kuwait and Bahrain represent more than 48.9%, 44.6% and 27.7% market share respectively. Posititve progress has been made in Indonesia, Turkey and Pakistan, with 43.5%, 18.7% and 22.0%. CGAR respectively from 2009-2013. International Islamic banking assets with commercial banks set to exceed US$778b in 2014. The global profit pool of Islamic banks is set to triple by 2016.

  • impact_account_receivable_management_profitability_shariah_non_shariah_compliant_firms_malaysian_market_eskandar_2015.pdf.jpg
  • Industry Article


  • Authors: Albdwy, Feras Fathi; Mohd Rasid, Mohamed Eskandar Shah; Syed Salman (2015-03-25)

  • Working capital is important for any firm and its administration is acknowledged as an essential of corporate administration. The main objective of working capital management is to choose the appropriate levels of the working capital components in order to ensure that the firm is able to meet its operating expenses and mitigate risks of default on payment of short-term obligations. In addition, working capital management is important for a firm’s survival because of its effects on a firm’s profitability and risk, and consequently its value (Gimeno, Folta et al. 1997) (Gunay and Kesimli 2011) and (Deloof 2003). Failure to manage working capital in prudent manner may lead to liquidity ...

  • item.jpg
  • Master


  • Authors: Hamour, Mohamed (2016)

  • The purpose of this study is to initiate a drive towards standardisation of Islamic finance terminology for academic use, encourage the use of search engine data in Islamic finance research and create a methodology for choosing research keywords special to Islamic finance. Islamic finance terminology is defined for the purposes of this study as the Arabic/Islamic terms unique to Islamic finance literature written in English. Because of its organic evolvement across different geographical regions, there is no standard spelling of these Islamic finance terms (IFTs) ... Kindly email to kmc@inceif.org to access the item.

  • implications_of_risk_sharing_economy_on_development_abbas.pdf.jpg
  • Academic Presentation


  • Authors: Mirakhor, Abbas (2016)

  • The slides "Implications of risk sharing economy on development" presented by Professor Dr. Abbas Mirakhor at the 11th International Conference on Islamic Economics and Finance 2016 (11th ICIEF), Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.

  • IF_Hub_Issue_2_INCEIF_drives_recognition_Islamic_finance.pdf.jpg
  • Newsletter & Bulletin


  • Authors: - (2016-10)

  • INCEIF - The Global University of Islamic Finance-organised a two-day executive education programme titled ‘Why Islamic Finance Makes Business Sense’—in Tortola, British Virgin Islands. At the request of the Financial Services Commission of the British Virgin Islands, the INCEIF senior team led by its President & CEO Mr Daud Vicary Abdullah, Deputy President Academic Prof Datuk Dr Syed Othman Alhabshi, INCEIF Chair of Islamic Finance Prof Dr Abbas Mirakhor and Director Centre of Research & Publication Assoc Prof Dr Baharom were on ground to provide insight into how Islamic finance creates equitable economic growth.

  • IFHubEd7_inclusion_faith_based_financial_islamic_social_finance_magda_aishath.pdf.jpg
  • Newsletter & Bulletin


  • Authors: Magda, Ismail Abdel Mohsin; Muneeza, Aishath (2017)

  • In 2015, countries adopted 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs), to comprehend the partial success of the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) of 2000-2015, in achieving its agenda and ending all forms of poverty by 2030. One of the main objective of the SDGs is that, ending poverty must go hand-in-hand with strategies that build economic growth and addresses a range of social needs including education, health, social protection, and creating job opportunities, while tackling climate change and environmental protection. The beauty of this new SDGs involve almost all countries, all people, partners, stakeholders, shareholders, governments, multilaterals, the private sector and the ci...

  • incorporating_sustainability_criteria_islamic_investment_framework.pdf.jpg
  • Academic Presentation


  • Authors: Ng, Adam Boon Ka; Dewandaru, Ginanjar (2017)

  • The slides highlight: 1) enhancing responsible business and sustainability practices; 2) enhancing positive impact while minimizing negative impact; 3) incorporating sustainability demands big data and robust research methodology.

  • Intermediate Islamic finance.pdf.jpg
  • Book


  • Authors: Maghrebi, Nabil; Mirakhor, Abbas; Iqbal, Zamir (2016)

  • The principal objective of this work is to foster a better understanding of the essence of Islamic finance. For perhaps the first time - economists, practitioners, regulators, and students have an in-depth guide to the advanced concepts of Islamic finance, which has deep historical roots and a promising role in rethinking economics in the future. This book articulates an authoritative analytical approach to the theory and practice of Islamic finance. Available in physical copy and ebook (Call Number: HG 187.4 M193)

Browsing by Topic Islamic finance

Jump to: 0-9 A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z
or enter first few letters:  
Showing results 69 to 78 of 235
  • human capital development in islamic finance_syed hamid.pdf.jpg
  • Chapter in Book


  • Authors: Aljunid, Syed Abdul Hamid (2011)

  • The chief of Bank Negara, the central bank of Malaysia, at the ceremony to mark the establishment of the International Center for Education in Islamic Finance in 2006, alluded to the fast growth of the Islamic finance industry during the previous ten years. This observation is all the more relevant as the industry was in the process of being integrated within the international financial system as shown by the increasing demand for Shari'ah (Islamic common laws)-compliant products and services that had been desined over some four decades.

  • human_capital_Islamic_finance_developing_talents_knowledge_skills_competencies_syed othman.pdf.jpg
  • Academic Presentation


  • Authors: Alhabshi, Syed Othman (2015)

  • Islamic banks in Saudi Arabia, Kuwait and Bahrain represent more than 48.9%, 44.6% and 27.7% market share respectively. Posititve progress has been made in Indonesia, Turkey and Pakistan, with 43.5%, 18.7% and 22.0%. CGAR respectively from 2009-2013. International Islamic banking assets with commercial banks set to exceed US$778b in 2014. The global profit pool of Islamic banks is set to triple by 2016.

  • impact_account_receivable_management_profitability_shariah_non_shariah_compliant_firms_malaysian_market_eskandar_2015.pdf.jpg
  • Industry Article


  • Authors: Albdwy, Feras Fathi; Mohd Rasid, Mohamed Eskandar Shah; Syed Salman (2015-03-25)

  • Working capital is important for any firm and its administration is acknowledged as an essential of corporate administration. The main objective of working capital management is to choose the appropriate levels of the working capital components in order to ensure that the firm is able to meet its operating expenses and mitigate risks of default on payment of short-term obligations. In addition, working capital management is important for a firm’s survival because of its effects on a firm’s profitability and risk, and consequently its value (Gimeno, Folta et al. 1997) (Gunay and Kesimli 2011) and (Deloof 2003). Failure to manage working capital in prudent manner may lead to liquidity ...

  • item.jpg
  • Master


  • Authors: Hamour, Mohamed (2016)

  • The purpose of this study is to initiate a drive towards standardisation of Islamic finance terminology for academic use, encourage the use of search engine data in Islamic finance research and create a methodology for choosing research keywords special to Islamic finance. Islamic finance terminology is defined for the purposes of this study as the Arabic/Islamic terms unique to Islamic finance literature written in English. Because of its organic evolvement across different geographical regions, there is no standard spelling of these Islamic finance terms (IFTs) ... Kindly email to kmc@inceif.org to access the item.

  • implications_of_risk_sharing_economy_on_development_abbas.pdf.jpg
  • Academic Presentation


  • Authors: Mirakhor, Abbas (2016)

  • The slides "Implications of risk sharing economy on development" presented by Professor Dr. Abbas Mirakhor at the 11th International Conference on Islamic Economics and Finance 2016 (11th ICIEF), Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.

  • IF_Hub_Issue_2_INCEIF_drives_recognition_Islamic_finance.pdf.jpg
  • Newsletter & Bulletin


  • Authors: - (2016-10)

  • INCEIF - The Global University of Islamic Finance-organised a two-day executive education programme titled ‘Why Islamic Finance Makes Business Sense’—in Tortola, British Virgin Islands. At the request of the Financial Services Commission of the British Virgin Islands, the INCEIF senior team led by its President & CEO Mr Daud Vicary Abdullah, Deputy President Academic Prof Datuk Dr Syed Othman Alhabshi, INCEIF Chair of Islamic Finance Prof Dr Abbas Mirakhor and Director Centre of Research & Publication Assoc Prof Dr Baharom were on ground to provide insight into how Islamic finance creates equitable economic growth.

  • IFHubEd7_inclusion_faith_based_financial_islamic_social_finance_magda_aishath.pdf.jpg
  • Newsletter & Bulletin


  • Authors: Magda, Ismail Abdel Mohsin; Muneeza, Aishath (2017)

  • In 2015, countries adopted 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs), to comprehend the partial success of the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) of 2000-2015, in achieving its agenda and ending all forms of poverty by 2030. One of the main objective of the SDGs is that, ending poverty must go hand-in-hand with strategies that build economic growth and addresses a range of social needs including education, health, social protection, and creating job opportunities, while tackling climate change and environmental protection. The beauty of this new SDGs involve almost all countries, all people, partners, stakeholders, shareholders, governments, multilaterals, the private sector and the ci...

  • incorporating_sustainability_criteria_islamic_investment_framework.pdf.jpg
  • Academic Presentation


  • Authors: Ng, Adam Boon Ka; Dewandaru, Ginanjar (2017)

  • The slides highlight: 1) enhancing responsible business and sustainability practices; 2) enhancing positive impact while minimizing negative impact; 3) incorporating sustainability demands big data and robust research methodology.

  • Intermediate Islamic finance.pdf.jpg
  • Book


  • Authors: Maghrebi, Nabil; Mirakhor, Abbas; Iqbal, Zamir (2016)

  • The principal objective of this work is to foster a better understanding of the essence of Islamic finance. For perhaps the first time - economists, practitioners, regulators, and students have an in-depth guide to the advanced concepts of Islamic finance, which has deep historical roots and a promising role in rethinking economics in the future. This book articulates an authoritative analytical approach to the theory and practice of Islamic finance. Available in physical copy and ebook (Call Number: HG 187.4 M193)