||How to Make the Right Leasing Decisions
||Richard W. Lott
||American Management Association
|Field Of Study:
|Purchase This Course
This course will guide you safely through the maze of
leasing options, techniques, and regulations. It provides a historical
perspective on leasing; familiarizes you with accounting, IRS, and industry
viewpoints; gives you a complete set of quantitative tools for analyzing lease
arrangements; and, finally, shows you how to account for and report leases.
Learn how to:
- Match leasing decisions with effective tax planning
- Negotiate the most beneficial lease for your company
- Use gross pretax yield, capital-budgeting yield, accounting yield, payback
and net-present-value techniques of analysis
Understand accounting, industry, and IRS viewpoints of leasing strategies.
Identify tools to analyze the options. Understand the various regulations that
affect leasing arrangements.
About This Course:
As one course among many offered in our curriculum, How to
Make the Right Leasing Decisions has been designed specifically for the
practicing manager and the future manager. It provides private, self-paced,
individualized study; learning and self-evaluation through instructional
programming; and communication between the student and our staff of instructors
through assignments and a final examination based on the case study as pioneered
by Harvard University. Paralleling a business school course of study, our
curriculum makes available a stable, inclusive, and continuing transmittal of
practices and perspectives to those working managers who, on their own time and
at their own pace, want to continue their education.
Richard W. Lott is a training consultant in both the financial
and dataprocessing fields. He does extensive course preparation and training for
various agencies of the federal government. Mr. Lott serves as the financial
consultant to the Course Service Division of the American Management
Association. He also works with a large federal audit agency, assisting in the
development of computerized auditing systems.
Mr. Lott has taught at Bentley College and the General Motors
Institute and has worked for the Mine Safety Appliance Company, The Gallery
Chemical, and the Pittsburgh National Bank. He received his B.B.A. and M.B.A.
from the University of Pittsburgh.
His financial and computing publications include 18 textbooks
and selfstudy courses including Return on Investment, Personal Financial
Planning, and Finance and Accounting for Nonfinancial Managers for
The publisher wishes to thank David T. Filipek, C.P.A., an
instructor of accounting at Rhode Island College, for his help in reviewing the
manuscript of this course.