Advances in Accounting Education: Teaching and Curriculum by Bill Schwartz

By Bill Schwartz

"Advances in Accounting schooling" is a referenced, educational examine annual whose objective is to aid meet the wishes of college individuals drawn to how one can enhance their school room guide. We submit considerate, well-developed articles which are readable, proper and trustworthy. Articles can be both empirical or non-empirical. They emphasize pedagogy i.e. explaining how college participants can increase their instructing equipment or how accounting devices can enhance their curricula/programs.

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One suggestion: I think if there were a couple of extra rounds more groups, might have eventually learned a lesson about the drawback of earnings management (as their luck would have run out) It showed me how a person might feel when making a decision that they know might not be the most ethical choice. It is easy to say that I would never make an unethical decision while reading about companies that have made them, but when we were all put in the situation, we all wanted to do whatever it took to get the most money.

3. Students and professionals should follow up on a contact made by the other within a week and should follow appropriate e-mail etiquette (refer to Appendix E). 4. The professional is expected to initiate contact with the student at least once each semester. 5. Changes in contact information and/or job should be communicated to the mentor partner and to the Program Coordinator. commitment required to coordinate the program since an individual accounting faculty member performs this responsibility as a voluntary service assignment.

Of the exercise. Another student recommended clarification of some of the instructions. A third student suggested modifying the match between risk and reward on some of the scenarios. Subsequent modifications of the exercise incorporated all of these suggestions. Most of the comments included sentiments to the effect that the students really enjoyed it, either because the exercise itself was fun or because it was nice to have a break from the usual class routine. Some of the student comments reflect the tone of the class discussion that followed the exercise, suggesting that students continue to think about these issues after the class period.

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