Which of management’s assertions with respect to implementing internal controls is

Corporate financeFinanceTestbankauditinghexamsfinancetest quiz

 Which of management’s assertions with respect to implementing internal controls is the auditor primarily concerned?
A. Reliability of financial reporting
B. Effectiveness of operations
C. Efficiency of operations
D. Compliance with applicable laws and regulations

A. Reliability of financial reporting

 Internal controls:
A. Guarantee that the company complies with all laws and regulations


Solved: FIN 512 Week 4 Quiz

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Question 1

  1. “What type of audit report indicates that the financial statements present fairly the financial position, results of operations and the cash flows for the accounting period?”

A disclaimer of opinion.


An unqualified report.


A qualified report.


An adverse opinion.

5 points  

Question 2

  1. Which of the following items would not be discussed in the management discussion and analysis?

Commitments for capital expenditures.


The internal and external sources of liquidity.


The market value of all assets.


A breakdown of sales increases into price and volume components.

5 points  

Question 3

  1. What is a Form 10-K?

The annual report of a publicly held company which must be filed with the SEC.


The quarterly report of a publicly held company which must be filed with the SEC.


The bankruptcy report of a publicly held company which must be filed with the SEC.


The form required to report a change of auditor.

5 points  

Question 4

  1. What was one of the major impacts of the Sarbanes-Oxley Act of 2002 on external auditors?

External auditors are now required to establish and maintain an adequate internal control structure for their clients.


External auditors are now required to audit the internal control assessment of a client firm.


External auditors are now required to state their responsibility for the internal control structure of their clients.


None of the above.

5 points  

Question 5

  1. Which of the following statements is true?

GAAP-based financial statements are prepared according to the cash rather than the accrual basis of accounting.


Accounting choices and estimates can have a significant impact on the outcome of financial statement numbers.


The accrual method means that the expense is recognized after the cash is paid out.


The purpose of the accrual method is to attempt to match assets with liabilities in appropriate accounting periods.

5 points  

Question 6

  1. What types of information cannot be found in the financial statements?

“Reputation of the firm, morale of employees and prestige in the community.”


Nature and terms of off-balance sheet financing arrangements.


Disclosures about segments of an enterprise.


Disclosures about the fair value of financial instruments.

5 points  

Question 7

  1. What item is probably the least useful when analyzing financial statements?

Management discussion and analysis.


Public relations materials.


The statement of cash flows.


The notes to the financial statements.

5 points  

Question 8

  1. Which item below does not describe a balance sheet?

Assets = Liabilities + Stockholders’ Equity.


Financial position at a point in time.


Assets Liabilities = Stockholders’ Equity.


Assets + Liabilities = Stockholders’ Equity.

5 points  

Question 9

  1. Which of the following statements is false?

Annual reports must include three-year audited balance sheets and two-year audited income statements.


The balance sheet is prepared on a particular date.


Interim statements are generally prepared quarterly.


“When a parent company owns more than 50% of the voting stock of a subsidiary, the financial statements are consolidated for both entities.”

5 points  

Question 10

  1. What are current assets?

Assets purchased within the last year.


Assets which will be used within the next month.


Assets expected to be converted into cash within one year or operating cycle.


Assets are the net working capital of the firm.

5 points  

Question 11

  1. “Which of the following items could be included in the account “”cash and cash equivalents””?”

US Treasury bills.


Certificates of deposit.


Commercial paper.


All of the above.

5 points  

Question 12

  1. How are marketable securities valued on the balance sheet?

Historical cost.


At cost or fair value depending on how the securities are classified.


Market value.


At fair value with the difference between cost and fair value reported as revenue.

5 points  

Question 13

  1. How is accounts receivable reported on the balance sheet?

At their net realizable value.


At the actual amount less an allowance for doubtful accounts.


At the actual amount plus an allowance for doubtful accounts.


Both (a) and (b).

5 points  

Question 14

  1. The inventory of a retail company is comparable to which type of inventory of a manufacturing company?

Finished goods.


Work in process.




Raw materials.

5 points  

Question 15

  1. Which type of firm would carry little or no inventory?

A manufacturing firm.


A retail firm.


A service firm.


A wholesale firm.

5 points  



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Microeconomic Laws of Demand and Supply

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In this chapter we introduce the “Laws” of demand and supply. But we must recognize that economics is not an exact science. As Alfred Marshall (Principles of Economics: An Introductory Volume, 1890) explained: “The laws of economics are to be compared with the laws of the tides, rather than with the simple and exact law of gravitation. For the actions of men are so various and uncertain, that the best statement of tendencies, which we can make in a science of human conduct, must needs be inexact and faulty.”

The demand and supply theory we discuss in this chapter is microeconomic rather than macroeconomic. Macroeconomic demand and supply curves, which we cover later in this course, are derived very differently for a number of reasons. For example, in microeconomics we are talking about a specific good or service while in macroeconomics we discuss demand and supply in terms of all goods and services exchanged. You can’t simply add up the microeconomic demand or supply curves for the many different goods and services to arrive at macroeconomic demand and supply curves. Microeconomic demand and supply curves depend on differences in =&0=& prices – the price of one good relative to another good or all other goods and services. If the price of DVD movies declines (DVD movies are put on “sale”), the price of DVDs has fallen relative to the prices of VHS movies, clothes, cars, and cameras. Consumers switch their purchases from other good such as VHS movies to the now cheaper DVDs. In macroeconomics, however, when you switch from purchasing a VHS movie to a DVD movie your total spending doesn’t change. In macroeconomics we generally don’t deal with relative prices between goods and services but only with the “average” price of all goods and services.

In the first two chapters we discussed the reality of scarcity and the need to make choices and mentioned that in modern economies prices serve to allocate scarce resources among unlimited wants. But we never explained how prices are determined. We will attempt to resolve that little oversight in his chapter.

1. Markets and the Role of Prices

Recall that we said a good was scarce as long as the quantity demanded exceeded the quantity supplied at a zero price. When there are more consumers than there are items available freely in nature there must be some way to determine who gets to consume the good and who doesn’t. Scarce resources must somehow be rationed among the many competing needs. In primitive societies it was survival of the fittest. Once humans recognized the benefits of cooperative behavior two competing systems evolved: government dictate and the market system.

When it rests upon a government or benevolent dictator to determine how much is produced and and for whom there has generally been consistent failure. There are many reasons for the inefficiency of governments in allocating scarce resources but such a discussion is beyond the scope of this course. We focus on the market economy, which is the dominant system in the world today. Even dictatorial, communist and socialist governments today rely on markets to reveal scarcity, desires, and needs.

A market is a collections of suppliers and consumers engaged in trade. A market in economics represents a process rather than a specific product or geographic location. A competitive free market refers to many suppliers and many consumers (competitive) engaged in trade without interference from government (free).


Competitive Free Market – many suppliers and many consumers (competitive) engaged in trade without interference from government (free).

The market system provides a means for suppliers to reveal scarcity and consumers to reveal their desires. The communication between suppliers and consumers takes place through prices. For example, an increase in price may be a signal to producers that consumer demand for a good has increased. Producers react to the new wants of consumers by reallocating scarce resources such as raw materials and labor from some other good to produce more of the desired good. An increase in price may also be a signal to consumers that the supply of a good has become more scarce. For example, severe cold weather in Florida may destroy an orange crop. The price of oranges rises, which motivates consumers to switch their purchases to another product.

How are prices determined? That’s the topic of this chapter. In a competitive free market, price is determined by demand and supply.

2. Microeconomic Demand and Supply

  • The Law of Demand

The Law of Demand is something you are likely very familiar with but never realized its full role in economic science. If I were to say the average price of DVD movies was $25 each you might be able to make some estimate of how many DVDs you would want and could afford to buy each month. At a lower average price of $15 you might increase your estimate of how many you would purchase. At $10 you would probably be willing to buy even more.

The Law of Demand simply proposes that as the price of a good declines the quantity you would be willing and able to purchase during some period of time increases, given that everything else remains unchanged.

The Law of Demand probably strikes you intuitively as one of those obvious facts of life that needs no elaboration or justification. But in economics we learn never to take anything for granted. The theory behind the Law of Demand is rigorous and complex (called consumer utility maximization). Demand is derived from consumers’ tastes and preferences as constrained by available resources and income. In this course we will not get into those details and leave that for a good microeconomics course. What we are interested in here is how the Law of Demand relates to the behavior of markets.

1. Demand Schedule

We can represent a single person’s decision about how many DVD movies to purchase over a year in a table called a =&1=&. The DVD demand schedule in Table 3-1 shows that as the price of DVDs declines, the quantity purchased by a consumer increases (or, as the price rises the quantity demanded falls).


Table 3-1. Single Consumer Demand Schedule

Average Price
of DVD Movies

$25 0
$20 2
$15 4
$10 6
$5 8

2. Market Demand Schedule

The demand schedule we presented above is for one individual consumer. But what we are really interested in is the total demand for a particular good or service for all the consumers in an economy. To derive a market demand schedule we add up all the individual demand schedules. If the demand schedules for each consumer conform the the Law of Demand then the market demand schedule will also conform to the Law of Demand.

For example, let’s assume we have a market that has only three consumers: Sting, Morrissey, and Ice Cube. We create a market demand schedule in Table 3-2 by adding up the quantities demanded at each price by each consumer.


Table 3-2. Market Demand Schedule for DVD Movies

Quantity Purchased
Average Price
of DVD Movies

  Sting   Ice Cube   Morrissey   Total

$25 0 1 0 1
$20 2 2 1 5
$15 4 3 2 9
$10 6 4 3 13
$5 8 5 4 17

The market demand schedule applies to a specific population and to a specific period of time. The number of DVDs demanded by the students at George Mason University will certainly be less that the number demanded by the entire population of the United States. Similarly, the number demanded over the period of a month will be less than for an entire year. But, we usually don’t worry about the details of population or time period when talking about demand and supply theory in this course.


3. Demand Curve

The =&3=& is a graphic representation of the market demand schedule and the Law of Demand. The demand curve represents the quantities of a good or service that consumers are willing and able to purchase at various prices.

By tradition, the demand curve is drawn with prices on the vertical or y-axis and quantities demanded on the horizontal or x-axis. The demand curve slopes down to right based on the Law of Demand. As the price of a good increases, consumers switch purchases to other goods, reducing the quantity demanded.

Using our market demand schedule for DVD movies in Table 3-2 above, we can draw a demand curve with price on the vertical axis (y-axis) and quantity demanded on the horizontal axis (x-axis), as shown in Figure 3-1.

Market Demand Curve for DVD Movies



Opportunity Cost, Specialization, and Trade

Cheap EssaysEconomicsECONeconomics

1. Introduction

In Chapter 1 we introduced the economic principle of opportunity cost. Recall that the combination of limited resources and unlimited wants implies scarcity. Because goods and services are produced from scarce resources, goods and services are also scarce. Scarcity requires choice and implies costs. A scarce resource used to satisfy one need means there is some other need that cannot be satisfied. Opportunity cost represents the highest-valued alternative foregone in making any choice.

In this chapter we will use the principle of opportunity cost to justify the incentive individuals have to specialize in their labor. We will then extend the relationship between opportunity cost and the incentive to specialize to macroeconomic aggregates like nations. To do this we will develop our first economic model: the Production Possibilities Curve.

2. Specialization

  • Specialization and Division of Labor

How do we get the most out of our personal limited resource – labor? We specialize. We tend to concentrate our labor on one primary activity. Adam Smith was one of the first economists to explicitly identify the productive benefits of specialization, which he referred to as the “division of labor.”


The greatest improvement in the productive powers of labor..seem to have been the effects of the division of labor.[A]n example…the trade of the pin-maker; a workman not educated to this business (which the division of labor has rendered a distinct trade), nor acquainted with the use of the machinery employed in it (to the invention of which the same division of labor has probably given occasion), could scarce…make one pin in a day, and certainly could not make twenty. But in the way in which this business is now carried on…one man draws out the wire, another straights it, a third cuts it…; and the…business of making a pin is…divided into about 18 distinct operations… I have seen a small manufactory of this kind where 10 men only were employed… But though they were very poor, and therefore but indifferently accommodated with the necessary machinery, they could…make upwards of 48,000 pins in a day.

Adam Smith, An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations (1776)

But why is specialization efficient? There are several reasons. For example, through specialization we may acquire greater skill from repetition and we may avoid wasting time shifting from one task to another. Adam Smith also emphasized incentives for technological advancement. Smith suggested that if more of my time is spent on one activity, then I have an incentive to invest my resources to develop specialized tools or machines to aid me in that activity.

In the early 19th century, David Ricardo developed a different justification for specialization based on the concept of opportunity cost, which may vary across individuals because of differences in abilities. Ricardo’s theory is the subject of this chapter because it goes beyond explaining specialization by individuals to justify why countries (macroeconomies) also specialize and engage in trade.

  • Specialization Requires Exchange

If I specialize in teaching economics I would starve unless I was able to exchange the service I provide for food produced by someone else who specializes in farming.


When the division of labor has been…established, it is but a very small part of a man’s wants which the produce of his own labor can supply. He supplies the greater part of them by exchanging that surplus…of his own production, which is over and above his own consumption, for…the produce of other men’s labor…Every man thus lives by exchanging, or becomes in some measure a merchant.Adam Smith, An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations (1776)

The fundamental method of exchange is =&0=&. With barter no money is used. One good or service is exchanged directly for another. There are several problems with barter:


      • requires a “coincidence of wants” – each individual engaged in barter must have a product that the other wants.


        • indivisibility – some goods cannot be broken down into small tradable quantities. For example, a house must be purchased in one transaction and not in pieces. If I produce wheat it would likely be impossible to find someone willing to exchange a house for the quantity of wheat that would be required in exchange.



      But when the division of labor first began to take place, this power of exchanging must…have been [difficult]…The butcher has more meat in his shop than he himself can consume, and the brewer and the baker would each of them be willing to purchase a part of it. But they have nothing to offer in exchange, except the different productions of their respective trades, and the butcher is already provided with all the bread and beer which he has immediate occasion for. No exchange can…be made between them. 

      Adam Smith, An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations (1776)

      The introduction of money reduced the difficulty or costs of barter. For example, it is no longer necessary to have a coincidence if wants. Money is a common medium of exchange and represents =&3=&. Money can be used to buy any goods and services offered for sale. Of course the role of money is much more extensive than this, but we will save that for a later chapter.


      [T]o avoid the inconvenience of such situations, every prudent man…must have at all times by him, besides the peculiar produce of his own industry, a certain quantity of some one commodity…such as he imagined few people would be likely to refuse in exchange…Many different commodities…were employed for this purpose. In the rude ages of society, cattle are said to have been the common instrument of commerce…The armour of Diomede, says Homer, cost only nine oxen; but that of Glaucus cost an hundred oxen. Salt…in Abyssinia; a species of shells in some parts of the coast of India …

      In all countries, however, men seem at last…to give the preference…to metals. Metals can not only be kept with as little loss as any other commodity…but they can likewise, without any loss, be divided into any number of parts, as by fusion those parts can easily be reunited again…

      Adam Smith, An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations (1776)


      Barter – one good or service is exchanged directly for another.General Purchasing Power – the characteristic of money or currency where it can be used as a medium of exchange for any good or service produced in an economy.

      • Incentive to Specialize – Opportunity Cost

      When we specialize we tend to concentrate our labor on one primary activity. The reason is opportunity cost. We act in our rational self-interest by seeking out those activities that minimize our opportunity costs (or equivalently, maximize net benefit).

      We can illustrate the incentive to specialize and exchange with a simple example. You and I are stranded on a tropical island. In one hour I can cut down 12 coconuts or catch 8 fish. In one hour you can cut down 14 coconuts or catch 7 fish. What do we do?

      First let’s calculate what the opportunity cost is for each of our production options. The opportunity cost for me to cut down 12 coconuts is that I give up the opportunity to catch 8 fish. The opportunity cost of each coconut is 2/3 fish. On the flip side, the opportunity cost for me to catch 8 fish is that I forego cutting down 12 coconuts. The opportunity cost of each fish is 3/2 coconuts. We can demonstrate this mathematically:

           12 coconuts = 8 fish

      Solving for my opportunity cost of each coconut I cut down:

           1 coconut = 8/12 fish
                     = 2/3 fish

      Solving for my opportunity cost of each fish I catch:

           1 fish = 12/8 coconuts
                  = 3/2 coconuts

      Your opportunity costs are slightly different:

           14 coconuts = 7 fish
           1 coconut = 1/2 fish
           1 fish = 2 coconuts

      I have the lower opportunity cost of catching fish (I give up only 3/2 coconuts for each fish while you must give up 2 coconuts for each fish) and you have the lower opportunity cost of cutting down coconuts (my 1/2 fish for each coconut versus your 2/3 fish for each coconut). Again we ask, what do we do?

      Let’s say we don’t cooperate at first. We each evenly split our time between cutting down coconuts and catching fish. I get 6 coconuts and 4 fish and you get 7 coconuts and 3.5 fish.

      Since I’m the economics instructor I get the bright idea that if I shift some of my time to catching one more fish and you shift some of your time to cutting down two more coconuts we will both be better off. To catch one more fish I reduce my supply of coconuts by 3/2. To cut down two more coconuts you reduce your supply of fish by 1. Our total supply of coconuts increases by 1/2 while our total supply of fish remains the same.

      We can continue this logic and show in Table 2-1 that the total supply and consumption of coconuts and fish is greatest when we specialize and I only catch fish and you only cut down coconuts and we trade. We both have an incentive to specialize and trade. Trade increases total wealth by allowing a person to specialize in those products that he or she produces at a lower opportunity cost than others and trade for those goods that others produce at lower opportunity cost.


      Table 2-1. Production and Consumption on Island

      I produce
      and consume
      You produce
      and consume
      Total production
      and consumption

      Before Specialization and Before Trade
      Coconuts 6 7 13
      Fish 4 3-½ 7-½
      After Specialization, Before Trade
      Coconuts 0 14 14
      Fish 8 0 8
      After Specialization and After Trade
      Coconuts 6-½ 7-½ 14
      Fish 4-¼ 3-¾ 8

      But how do we really know what paid labor to specialize in? Quite simply by what pays you the most for your training and abilities. Individuals seek those jobs they are capable of performing and that pay the highest wage or salary. Market prices (wages) reveal which of your skills is most highly valued.

      • Exchange Prices

      Now that we have established that there is an incentive to specialize and trade the question becomes what will the terms of exchange be? What “price” should I charge for the fish I produce? In our simple economy the price will be some number of coconuts.

      The answer is that the price will fall somewhere between my oportunity cost and your opportunity cost. Let’s start with the situation where we are not specializing or trading. If I produce 1 more fish I must give up 1.5 coconuts (my opportunity cost). Would I be willing to give you that fish in exchange for 1 coconut? No, because I would be giving up more (1.5 coconuts) than I would get from you (1 coconut). For me to produce one more fish you must be willing to give me at least 1.5 coconuts. Would you be willing to give me 3 coconuts? No, because you could produce 1 more fish by giving up production of just 2 coconuts (your opportunity cost). You would only be willing to exchange if you could give me less than 2 full cocunuts. Thus the price of fish must lie somewhere between 1.5 and 2 coconuts. The actual price of exchange cannot be determined by our theory since it would depend on each person’s negotiating abilities. The same analysis would apply to the exchange price of coconuts. The exchange price should fall between 0.5 fish (your opportunity cost) and 0.67 fish (my opportunity cost).

      When we specialize and exchange we both benefit. Specialization and trade is called a positive sum game because we both are better off after exchange than we were before.

      • Specialization Limited by Costs of Exchange

      Even though money eliminates the costs directly associated with barter there still remain some costs of exchange that reduce the benefits of specialization. These costs of exchange are commonly referred to as =&4=& and include:


          1. Negotiation costs,
          2. Transportation costs, and
          3. Artificial barriers to trade (e.g., import tariffs).


          A reduction in these costs would increase the incentive for specialization, thereby increasing both trade and total wealth. This is a simple explanation why most economists oppose trade barriers (such as tariffs or import quotas) on principle.

          • Comparative and Absolute Advantage

          There are two key terms used to describe the differences in production capabilities of two individuals: =&5=& and =&6=&. If I can produce more of a good or service using all of my available resources than you can, I have an absolute advantage in producing that good or service. If I can produce a good or service at a lower opportunity cost than you then I have a comparative advantage.


          Absolute Advantage – a person can produce a good or service with fewer resources than can another person.Comparative Advantage – a person can produce a good or service with lower opportunity cost than can another person.

          Let’s use our tropical island example to identify who has absolute and comparative advantage in the production of fish and coconuts. You and I are stranded on a tropical island. In one hour I can cut down 12 coconuts or catch 8 fish. In one hour you can cut down 14 coconuts or catch 7 fish.

          =&7=&. If we both spend all our time catching fish, I can catch 8 fish in one hour while you catch 7 fish. Since I can catch more fish I have absolute advantage in catching fish. If on the other hand we both spend all our time cutting down coconuts, I can cut down 12 in one hour and you can cut down 14. You have absolute advantage in coconut production.

          =&8=&. As we calculated above, the opportunity cost for me to catch 1 fish is 3/2 coconuts while the opportunity cost for you is 2 coconuts. I have comparative advantage over you in catching fish because my opportunity cost is lower. In coconut production you have comparative advantage because your opportunity cost is lower.

          So, why did we emphasize that specialization should be based on opportunity cost, i.e. comparative advantage, and not the simpler concept of absolute advantage? It may be easier to demonstrate by slightly changing the example. Let’s say that in one hour I can still cut down 12 coconuts or catch 8 fish. But let’s change your capabilities to cutting down 10 coconuts or catching 5 fish in one hour. Now I have absolute advantage in both coconut and fish production since I can cut down more coconuts and catch more fish in one hour than you can. Does that mean I should do both? No. Notice that the opportunity costs have not changed. I have comparative advantage in catching fish and you still have comparative advantage in cutting down coconuts. I should specialize in fish and you should specialize in coconuts. (The details of this calculation are provided in the sample problems for this chapter.)

          The bottom line is that it is comparative advantage (opportunity cost) and not absolute advantage that yields an incentive for specialization and trade. Just because I am better than you at everything doesn’t mean I should do everything.

          3. Production Possibilities Curve (PPC)

          Specialization is not only a characteristic of individuals but also of macroeconomic aggregates like regions or nations. Just as individuals are limited by the scarcity of time and other personal resources, societies are also constrained in their capacity to produce goods and services from their available resources of land, labor, and real capital.

          The quantity and quality of available human and nonhuman resources usually determines the competitive relationship between countries (i.e., who has comparative advantage in what products). These resource factors include:


          • labor (with consideration of the education and skills of the workforce and the extent of specialization),
          • natural resources such as fertile fields, minerals, navigable waterways, forests, etc., and
          • technology and real capital.


          The availability of natural resources is of course a major determinant of comparative advantage. The Middle East countries have abundant crude oil reserves and the United States has rich agricultural lands. But a country can also pursue comparative advantage despite a lack of natural resources. Japan, for example, imports scarce natural resources and uses its skilled labor force and technology to produce many products at comparative advantage to other countries.

          We can apply the microeconomic concepts of opportunity cost and specialization to entire countries with our first macroeconomic model – the =&9=& VIEW SOLUTION

CPMGT 300 WEEK 2 Project Proposal Approval Phase

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=&0=&Week 3 Individual Assignment instructions

=&1=& the Week 3 Individual Assignment instructions.

=&2=& an idea for a project that your current or past employer could benefit from for the Week 3 Individual Assignment.

=&3=&a 350- to 700-word project proposal summary:

  • Describe the project.
  • Describe the stakeholders and how they will benefit from the project.
  • Include an outline of the Project Charter for proposed project.

CPMGT 300 WEEK 2 Project Proposal Approval Phase

CPMGT 300 WEEK 2 Project Proposal Approval Phase

CPMGT 300 WEEK 2 Project Proposal Approval Phase

CPMGT 300 WEEK 2 Project Proposal Approval Phase

=&0=&Week 3 Individual Assignment instructions

=&1=& the Week 3 Individual Assignment instructions.

=&2=& an idea for a project that your current or past employer could benefit from for the Week 3 Individual Assignment.

=&3=&a 350- to 700-word project proposal summary:

  • Describe the project.
  • Describe the stakeholders and how they will benefit from the project.
  • Include an outline of the Project Charter for proposed project.

CPMGT 300 WEEK 2 Project Proposal Approval Phase

CPMGT 300 WEEK 2 Project Proposal Approval Phase VIEW SOLUTION

COM 705 WEEK 2 Annotated Bibliography

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Resources: Annotated Bibliography Formatting Sample An annotated bibliography is a reference list in which each entry is followed by an annotation or description of the source.

For the Annotated Bibliography assignment, you must:

  • Follow the formatting as outlined in the Annotated Bibliography Formatting Sample in the Week Two Materials section of the COM/705 course page. You may lose points for failing to the use the correct format.
  • Include an APA-formatted title page.
  • Include four sources (one from each database listed below).