The Egyptian Banking Institute (EBI) is proud to offer a digital learning platform in almost every field including banking, management & leadership, small & medium enterprises and information technology. Not only is digital learning a vastly advanced technological medium, but it also provides you with a great deal of flexibility, allowing you to study at any time from any place at your own convenient speed without worrying about timetables and schedules. By working with a variety of e-learning experts, you’ll acquire a range of practical strategies to apply in your own work and contribute to your own knowledge.

Through our digital learning platform, you can learn by watching videos, listening to audio and reading articles. Many of these steps are followed by short quizzes to also help you check that you have understood. We envision a world where anyone, anywhere can transform their life by accessing the best learning experience. Find the right course now to meet your needs from our library of ready to go e-learning courses.

Browse our course list below to find something that you’d like to learn about.

Banking and Finance

A healthy banking sector is crucial to the health of a developed economy. The very business of banking involves managing risk and the global financial crisis highlighted the damage that poor risk management can cause to both individual banks and the overall financial system. While there is nothing new about bank risk (banks have been failing since they were invented), something clearly went awry as the events of the crisis testify.

Objectives

During this course, participants will learn the concept of risk management, its function & types and processes in the banking environment.  Participants will learn the relationship between business strategy and risk and the various tools and techniques that banks use for assessing and managing/mitigating risk.

Who is the course for?

This course is aimed primarily at those working in a commercial/wholesale banking environment where risk assessment and credit approval is based on objective and subjective analysis and experience. However, much of the material is sufficiently generic to be relevant to retail/consumer/SME banking businesses as well.

Duration: 8 Hours

Content:

  • The definition of risk in the context of banking
  • Key risk concepts such as risk capacity, risk appetite, risk tolerance, and risk exposure
  • The main criteria for successful risk management and the difference between top-down and bottom-up risk management
  • The main risk types and how they influence the risk management framework
  • Key risk measures and the benefits and issues associated with their use
  • Risk modeling, model risk, and data quality issues
  • The relationship between business strategy and risk and the importance of aligning risk appetite with strategy
  • The stages in the risk decisioning process and how such decisions can impact risk exposure
  • The difference between “originate-to-hold” and “proactive” approaches to managing risk
  • The various tools and techniques that banks use for assessing and managing/mitigating risk
  • Stress testing
  • Risk reporting, from the perspective of both internal reports and external/regulatory reports

Price

  • EGP 450 for One Month License
  • EGP 650 Three Months License

Enroll Now                                                      Enroll Now

One Month License                                       Three Months License

*This e-learning program is non-refundable once an account is created.

This course is designed to equip you with all of the fundamentals of consumer/retail banking.

Objectives

This course defines and positions the consumer bank product and service offering within the broader financial services industry and against a background where consumer banks have assumed increased relative importance post-financial crisis. There is particular emphasis on increased regulatory requirements from a day-to-day sales and operational standpoint, with the course setting out where appropriate the effects of enabling legislation that has altered the competitive landscape. The consumer banking distribution model has changed dramatically in recent years, with the preeminence of the branch in terms of transaction volume being usurped by an array of remote channels including direct (telephone/Internet) and mobile/smartphone banking. You will learn how the role and design of the branch banking experience has been reconfigured so as to act as both an advisory-led channel and as a hub for technology-led remote banking services. The course emphasizes how consumer banking is now a multichannel environment and how effective channel management requires breaking down the established “silo” mentality and taking an overall customer viewpoint within the context of service excellence.

Who is the course for?

This course is aimed for Customer Service personnel, Tellers, Branch Operations and any new joiner to a bank

Duration: 12.5 Hours

Content

  • Consumer Banking – Introduction
  • Consumer Banking – Product
  • Branch Banking
  • Banking Channel – Management
  • Consumer Banking – Marketing
  • Consumer Banking – Selling
  • Consumer Banking – Customer Service
  • Consumer Payment
  • Advanced Payment Methods
  • Cards Issuing – Introduction
  • Cards Payments – Merchant Acquiring
  • Cards Marketing

Price

EGP 450 for One Month License

EGP 650 Three Months License

Enroll Now                                                      Enroll Now

One Month License                                       Three Months License

*This e-learning program is non-refundable once an account is created.

The global financial crisis highlighted many issues, not least of which was some extraordinary mismanagement of credit risk. Post-crisis reviews pointed to a major breakdown in loan underwriting standards and indicated that far too much lending prior to the crisis was either irresponsible or not very prudent. As events proved, banks and other financial institutions can lose billions, or even go out of business, due to their failure to manage credit risk properly.  This course, Credit Analysis, is part of a series of courses that are designed for financial market professionals looking to better understand and manage credit risk in a post-crisis world. Rather than focusing on how to perform credit analysis, the series adopts a “top-down” view of credit risk and its management, covering many areas that are not currently well articulated. While financial analysis has a role, well-trained bankers need to understand much more than financial statements and ratios in order to determine the ability of borrowers and counterparties to repay their obligations. In keeping with this top-down approach, the series is divided into the following courses: Introduction to Credit Risk Credit Risk Management Credit Risk Appetite Credit Risk Measurement Credit Risk Customer Management Credit Analysis Credit Risk Mitigation Credit Risk Problem Customer Management

Objectives

  • Understand the concept of credit analysis that will help credit analysts and other interest parties to extract meaningful information from the key sources of financial data and information – the balance sheet, the income statement, and the statement of cash flows.
  • Understand balance sheet structures in detail and the key measures – such as the debt/equity ratio and various liquidity ratios – that can be derived from balance sheet values.
  • Understand the structure and elements of an income statement and various income/profit measures, such as gross and net income/profit, and profitability ratios, such as gross and net margins, that can be derived from income statement values. In addition to measures such as earnings per share, dividend payout ratios, and dividend cover.
  • Get an overview at the statement of cash flows, and the cash conversion cycle and its impact on working capital ratios. Working capital days measures are also covered, including the use of such measures to identify the drivers of cash flow from operations. Other measures, such as EBITDA, are also explained, along with balance sheet structural elements – such as overleverage – that can have adverse cash flow implications. Finally, the topic of cash flow forecasting and associated stress testing are also introduced.
  • Identify how information from financial statements can be used to calculate key financial ratios such as return on equity (ROE) and other ratios that can be calculated using information from sources such as share prices
  • Recognize the importance of financial forecasting in overcoming the backward-looking nature of audited financial statements and the need for clear assumptions when forecasting, the role of stress testing, and the common pitfalls that analysts need to watch out for when building their forecasts.
  • Recognize how a business entity’s structure, business models, and the industry in which it operates affect the size and complexity of the entity and its financial statements.
  • Understand the techniques credit analysts use to gauge the strengths and weakness of a business. The scenario shows how analysts apply different financial measures and ratios to a company’s historical and forecast financial statements. It also demonstrates how analysts employ stress testing and scenario analysis to estimate company performance under different stress scenarios. Prerequisite Knowledge: A good understanding of financial statements and the techniques of credit analysis is required

Who is the course for?

This course is aimed primarily at those working in a commercial/wholesale credit environment where risk assessment and credit approval is based on objective and subjective analysis and experience. However, much of the material is sufficiently generic to be relevant to retail/consumer/SME banking institutions as well.

Duration: 8.83 Hours

Content

  • Credit Analysis – An Introduction
  • Credit Analysis – Balance Sheet Analysis
  • Credit Analysis – Income Statement Analysis
  • Credit Analysis – Cash Flow Analysis
  • Credit Analysis – Performance & Other Measures
  • Credit Analysis – Forecasting
  • Credit Analysis – Other Factors
  • Credit Analysis – Scenario
  • Credit Analysis – Assessment

Price: EGP 450 for One Month License

Enroll Now

*This e-learning program is non-refundable once an account is created.

The global financial crisis highlighted that the quantity and quality of bank capital was inadequate. The crisis also underlined the need for regulators to address not simply capital adequacy, but also liquidity and leverage. This course focuses on the broad Basel regulatory framework introduced in the years following the crisis.

Objectives

By the end of this program you will be able to:

1.Recognize the components of the capital adequacy ratio (CAR) and how their values are determined and identify the permitted approaches for regulatory capital calculations for Pillar 1 risks

2.Recognize the importance of capital for loss-absorbency purposes and the various components of regulatory capital   Identify the key Basel III requirements related to capital adequacy (Pillar 1), including the permitted approaches to calculating regulatory capital and the minimum capital ratios

3.Recognize the need for the Basel III framework to include requirements related to liquidity and leverage Calculate a bank’s Liquidity Coverage Ratio (LCR), Net Stable Funding Ratio (NSFR), and leverage ratio

4.Recognize the purpose of the Pillar 2 framework and the four key principles outlined by the Basel Committee on Banking Supervision (BCBS) Identify the steps involved in the ICAAP process. This tutorial describes the Pillar 2 regime in detail.  

5.Identify how the Pillar 3 disclosure regime has evolved through the years and the challenges that banks face in meeting these requirements recognize the key Pillar 3 disclosure obligations and the templates/tables that banks must use when making such disclosures. This tutorial describes the Pillar 3 regime in detail.  

Who is the course for?

This course aims to provide all staff at banks and other financial institutions with an in-depth understanding of the Basel III regulatory framework.

Content:

  • The evolution of regulatory capital requirements from (Basel I) to the “three pillars” approach introduced by Basel II and retained by Basel III
    • The major changes to the capital adequacy regime under Basel III
    • The various permitted approaches for regulatory capital calculations for Pillar 1 risks
    • The components and methodology of the Basel III liquidity ratios (LCR and NSFR) and leverage ratio
    • The requirements for banks and regulators under Pillar 2, including ICAAP and SREP
    • The disclosure requirements under Pillar 3 and the associated reporting challenges for banks

Course Date and Duration:

Hours: 6.8 hours

Price

EGP 400 for One Month License

EGP 650 Three Months License

Enroll Now                                                      Enroll Now

One Month License                                       Three Months License

*This e-learning program is non-refundable once an account is created.

This course describes the increasingly complex world of asset-liability management (ALM) and treasury management. These functions are responsible for controlling some of the many risks faced by financial institutions, particularly commercial banks. As such, the performance of the ALM/treasury function is fundamental to a bank’s ability to thrive in different economic environments. A well-run ALM/treasury operation improves the reputation of an organization and should identify profitable opportunities with a balanced division of risk and reward.

Objectives:

By the end of this program you will be able to:

1.Identify the main categories of the bank balance sheets and income statements    Recognize some of the key ratios and measures used to assess risk, regulatory compliance, and bank performance   

2.Recognize the roles of ALM and treasury management in managing risk, profit optimization, and ensuring regulatory compliance   Identify the risk management framework for ALM and treasury management 

3.Identify strategic ALM and understand the issues and challenges in strategic ALM decisions  

4.Identify the tools and techniques used to assess liquidity risk Identify the tools and techniques used to assess interest rate risk Recognize how both liquidity and interest rate risk can be managed

5.Recognize the role of treasury operations and the most appropriate organizational structure for those operations as well some of the treasury activities undertaken on a daily basis.

6.Apply a scenario, in the head office of a moderately sized bank, to focus on intraday cash management but will touch on aspects of preplanning and the need to address potential funding shortfalls.

Who is the course for?

This course is aimed primarily at those working in a commercial/wholesale banking environment where risk assessment is based on objective and subjective analysis and experience. However, much of the material is sufficiently generic to be relevant to retail/consumer/SME banking businesses as well.

Content:

  • How bank balance sheets and income statements have changed as a result of the financial crisis
    • The function of a bank’s ALM/treasury management Dept.
    • The issues and challenges associated with making strategic ALM decisions
    • The tools and techniques that banks use to manage liquidity and interest rate risk
    • The role of bank treasury operations and the most appropriate organizational structure for those operations

Course Date and Duration:

Hours: 7.1 hours

Price:

EGP 400 for One Month License

EGP 650 for Three Months License

Enroll Now                                                      Enroll Now

One Month License                                       Three Months License

*This e-learning program is non-refundable once an account is created.

Information Technology

Provided in cooperation with Intuition

in E-Learning Format

Who is the course for?

All bankers in all Bank departments who seek to enhance their knowledge concerning the “hot” areas in the FinTech space at the moment.

 Content:

  • The rise of bitcoin and the blockchain technology that supports it.
  • The key challenges involved in building a distributed database (blockchain), namely transaction authorization and network consensus.
  • The potential applications of blockchain, particularly in relation to the financial sector.
  • The different types of crypto asset and the evolving issues and challenges the asset class is facing.
  • The use of initial coin offerings (ICOs) by entrepreneurs and start-ups seeking funding in the crypto space.
  • The role of data analytics and big data, with particular focus on machine learning techniques that have reinvigorated the field of data science.
  • The different types of artificial intelligence (AI) and the drivers of growth, particularly in the context of the financial sector.
  • The emergence of robo-advisors and how they are challenging the incumbent wealth management model.

Price: EGP 400

Course Duration:

2 Hours

Enroll Now

This e-learning program is non-refundable once an account is created.

Excel Topics:

  • Excel Menus & Shortcuts
  • Excel Formulas & Calculation Functions
  • Naming Cells & Referencing Names
  • Editing Cell Names
  • Formatting Cells & Worksheets
  • Pivot Tables
  • Lookup Functions
  • Conditional Statements
  • Conditional Formatting
  • Conditional Statements in Excel & Exercises
  • Data Validation
  • Data Table
  • Combo Box Controls for Dashboards
  • Goal Seek & Scenario Manager

Target Audience:

All bankers in all Bank departments who seek to enhance their knowledge in Excel

Duration:

2 hours

Language:

English

Program Fees:

400 EGP

Enroll Now (Online Payment Link)

This e-learning program is non-refundable once an account is created.

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