Q:Can graduates from the Department of Finance and Law participate in national examinations?
A: Of course, graduates from the Department of Finance and Law can also participate in national examinations. In addition to traditional legal courses, the subjects taught include related courses such as securities trading law, futures trading law, financial regulations, and tax regulations, so there will be no conflict for those who want to take national examinations.
Q:What are the advantages of studying finance, economics, and law?
A: Students in finance, economics, and law not only have a legal background but also possess fundamental knowledge in finance and economics. This allows them to have a basic understanding of relevant financial issues when entering the private sector, making them more adept at handling tasks.
With their interdisciplinary knowledge and skills, graduates from this program are equipped to work in a variety of industries, such as finance, accounting, consulting, and legal services. Their ability to analyze complex financial and legal data, understand economic principles and policies, and develop critical thinking and problem-solving skills make them highly valued in the job market.
Overall, the combination of legal and financial knowledge and skills acquired in this program allows graduates to bring a unique perspective to any career they pursue, making them highly competitive and effective professionals in their field.
Q:Do you need to be good at math to study finance, economics, and law?
A: Since finance, economics, and law programs require courses such as economics, accounting, financial management, financial statement analysis, and monetary banking, students typically need to have a basic understanding of math. However, being good at math is not an absolute requirement, and there are opportunities to strengthen these skills through other subjects.
Q:What can you do with a degree in finance, economics, and law?
(1) Government positions: Judges, prosecutors, prosecutor's office staff, court-appointed defense attorneys, notaries, clerks, legal personnel in administrative agencies, legal personnel, and more.
(2) Professional technical personnel: Lawyers, etc.
(3) Private organizations: Securities and futures legal professionals, branch managers, Chief Risk Officers (CRO), legal department staff, auditors, administrative management personnel, planning personnel, business establishment and preparation personnel, underwriters, counseling personnel.
(4) Further education: Domestic and international general law research institutes, management research institutes.
Q:Are all students studying law in the Finance Law Department?
A: The curriculum design of the Financial and Legal Studies program focuses not only on fundamental legal courses such as constitutional law, civil law, criminal law, administrative law, and commercial law, but also on unique professional courses in financial and legal fields, such as securities trading law, futures trading law, financial regulations, and tax regulations. In addition, the program also includes finance and financial-related courses such as economics, accounting, financial management, financial statement analysis, and monetary banking.