|1||Name of Course||Law of Banking and Security|
|4||Rational for the Inclusion of the Course in the Programme||This subject is a compulsory subject for SMSU program. It introduces basic features of law of banking and securities in Malaysia.|
|5||Semester and Year offered||Semester 6 (Year 3)|
|6||Student Learning Time
|7||Credit Value||3 (120 / 40 = 3)|
|8||Pre-requisite (if any)||None|
|9||Learning outcomes||Upon successful completion of this course, students should have the ability to:
|10||Transferable skills||Students are expected to gain the knowledge on legal issues related to the Internet. In addition, students should be able to develop good written and interpersonal communication, team work and leadership, problem solving through a process of lectures and tutorials.|
|11||Teaching-Learning and Assessment Strategy||Teaching-learning strategy:
The course will be taught through a combination of formal lectures, exercises, group work, using authentic materials, informal activities and various references. Collaborative teamwork will be fostered throughout the course. The use of examination and internal reporting assessment will assess the student’s ability to apply theoretical concepts in context.
|12||Synopsis||This course will deal with the development of banking as well as securities laws in Malaysia. The law regulating both banking and securities industries especially capital markets have developed significantly in recent years. Hence, the syllabus content is designed to expose students to development on the laws on these areas whilst not leaving aside the development and historical background of the banking and securities industries in Malaysia.
The coverage of this course is relatively wide. Thus, the course will only examine a few selected but contemporary issues particularly relating to good banking practice, unethical practice, banking transaction and criminal offences pertaining to security transaction. The main statutory legislations referred to will be the Financial Services Act 2013, the Bills of Exchange Act 1949, the Computer Crimes Act 1997, the Capital and Market Services Act 2007, the Anti-Money Laundering Act 2001.
|13||Mode of Delivery||Lecture, tutorial, class discussion, seminar or presentation.|
|14||Assessment Methods and Types||
|15||Mapping of the Course Learning Outcome/Module to the Programme Learning Outcomes||Refer to attachment|
|16||Content Outline and the SLT per Topic
*Note: Total = 120 hours
|17||Main references||1. Pheng, L.M. and Samen, D. (2012) Banking Law. 4th Ed. Kuala Lumpur: Malayan Law Journal.
2. Thani, N.N (2001) Legal Aspect of the Malaysian Financial System. Hong Kong: Sweet & Maxwell Asia.
1. Anti-Money Laundering Act 2001 (Act 613)
2. Bills of Exchange Act 1949
3. Capital Markets and Services Act 2007 (Act 671)
4. Central Bank of Malaysia Act 1958
5. Computer Crimes Act 1997(Reprint 2002) (Act 563)
6. Financial Services Act 2013
7. Securities Commission Act 2003.
COURSE LEARNING OUTCOMES, DELIVERY AND ASSESSMENT TEMPLATE
|Course Learning Outcomes||Compliance to PO||Teaching & Learning Activities (TLAs)||Assessment Tasks|
|1. sketch the important provisions contained in banking and security law (LO2-P4)||3||Classroom lecture and discussion||Written test|
|2. manipulate the banking and security principles to the current issues involving banking and security (LO4-P4)||3||Lecture, Tutorials and Presentation||Instructor evaluation of the presentation|
|3. display the importance of the banking and security law theoretically and practically (LO7-P5)||3||Assignments
|Instructor evaluation of the assignment|