Basic Courses

Importance of Accounting and accounting information, ethical standard for professional accountants, conceptual framework, double–entry system, analyzing and recording business transactions, flow of accounting data, trial balance, adjusting process, closing the books and completing the accounting cycle, preparation of the financial statements, accounting for merchandising and service organizations, voucher system, fraud, internal controls and Cash.

Purpose and major characteristics of Managerial Accounting, the reporting of manufacturing activities, cost concepts, cost accounting systems, cost-volume-profit analysis, tools for management using in short-term and long-term decision makings, preparation of master budget and Financial Statements analysis.

Theories, concepts and functions of the management process, the organization of business operations, management responsibilities, and different environments.

This course provides an introduction to the basic tools of economics and provides a rigorous framework for understanding how individuals, firms, markets, and governments allocate scarce resources. Students will learn microeconomic concepts relevant to management including; pricing decisions, risk aversion and risk sharing, moral hazard, and adverse selection. The focus of the course is on the application of economic tools rather than a purely theoretical understanding.

The legal system governing business transactions. The legal environment in which businesses operate, relating to general partnerships, limited partnerships, limited liability companies, small closely-held corporations, and large publicly-traded corporations. Topics covered include contracts, sale of goods, insurance, international law, consumer protection legislation, warranties, product liability, and other consumer law subjects.

The meanings, assumptions, concepts, roles and functions of marketing, the marketing structure, along with the processes of segmentation, selecting target markets, analyzing consumer behaviors, conducting marketing research, and preparing the marketing mix are covered in this course.

This course focuses on the effective communication within the business environment where students will learn how to write, talk and behave in entrepreneurial scenarios. The use of polished writing and formal vocabulary, as well as critical thinking, problem solving, leadership and motivational attitude are some of the skills that will be studied in this course.

This course emphasizes data analysis as it relates to business decision-making. Topics include comparisons involving means and proportions, ANOVA, correlation and linear regression, and multiple regression.

This course is designed to provide the student with some foundational ideation/ innovation concepts as well as engaging the student in reality-based ideation. The objective is for the student to develop their awareness and abilities in understanding the role ideation/innovation plays in today’s value creation process. This is an experiential course that explores the student’s creativity and skills to generate business ideas and concepts. Once ideas are developed, the class works on strengthening the ideas and concepts and developing these into prospects for start-ups. Finally, a venture screening filter is introduced and the field is narrowed to high potential business.

Foundation of business finance; goals and function of finance with the tools and techniques of financial analysis for decision making and control; management of assets; financial and dividend policy and financial problem solving.

Major Requirements

The meaning, principles, importance and process of operation, material management, principles, operational systems and service system design, management and service standards, as well as automation technology and logistics.

The types of leadership and recognition of the problems faced by leaders in various working situations, understanding the role of the first-line supervisor and his subordinate exploration of theories of worker motivation and their application, nature and character of influential leaders

The process of generating data and information for decision making. Emphasis is on research design: exploratory, descriptive and causal; methodologies in measurement and scaling, sampling and field work; basic parametric and non-parametric techniques of data analysis are discussed.

The principles and process of strategic management, strategic planning tools, the function, control and evaluation of strategic management in profit and non-for-profit organizations as well as case study analysis.

Concepts and functions of human resource management, recruitment, selection, training and development, career planning, promotion, compensation, discipline, termination, merit and incentives for national and international employees.

Consumer behavior, as well as its role within the company’s marketing strategy; along with an examination of the concepts of motivation, perception, personality, learning and attitudes and impact on the purchasing decisions of consumers are discussed.

Step-by-step management of business projects, marketing projects; production, resource management, calculation of the socio-economic cost effectiveness of environmental projects; evaluation of project efficiency and effectiveness

This course introduces students to the concept of business ethics. Student will learn how to make decisions when dealing with ethical issues in personal life and in business situations. They will also be able to learn how to create a non-profit organization and measure the social impact of their activities.

Major Electives

Select 7 subjects for a total of 28 credits from the following

This course examines how state and non-state actors interact and define global politics. It also introduces students to the subfields of international relations: international security, international political economy, foreign policy, international relations theory, international organizations, human rights, and international law.

This course explores and critically evaluates the basic assumptions underlying the major competing theories and visions of international development; examines how these theories and visions influence development institutions, programs and policies; and assesses ways to measure in a more analytical fashion some of the propositions that emerge from these theories and visions. The course also considers the likely costs as well as benefits of development strategies and programs, with particular attention to the impact on the most vulnerable members of society.


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