We are now accepting applications for the Fall 2020 semester. To earn a certificate, students must declare their candidacy. To do so, please use the button above.
Emerging technology and advances in computing power are revolutionizing the world of financial analysis, trading, investing, and record keeping. The growing breadth, volume, and speed of financial data require tools such as artificial intelligence and machine learning to evaluate opportunities and mitigate risks. The Certificate in FinTech is designed to provide key tools and insights to enter this emerging area of finance and directly engage in the design and delivery of financial services and products using these new technologies. Learn the technological, market, and regulatory factors driving the acceleration of emerging technology use in finance, gain an understanding of key technologies such as artificial intelligence and data science, and utilize new tools in the area of algorithmic trading and machine learning and their key applications in the field. Taught by fintech industry professionals, the courses within this certificate provide you with opportunities to acquire and apply new skills.
This certificate is designed primarily for individuals seeking core knowledge in emerging technology in finance. Early-career professionals will find this to be a valuable credential to possess as they seek a role in this emerging area of finance. The certificate includes two required foundational courses and two electives, and it is expected to take up to two semesters to complete.
For questions about the program, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
Must be completed within
You'll Walk Away With
- Knowledge of the key technological, market, and regulatory factors driving the acceleration of emerging technology use in global financial services
- An understanding of the key features and characteristics of the most important emerging technologies impacting financial services
- Familiarity with the key fintech applications revolutionizing financial services, such as algorithmic and electronic trading; alternative data applications; and changes to the payment, trade, and settlement life cycle