Business Management Undergraduate Certificate
In today’s changing business environment, individuals frequently find they need to update or obtain new skills in specific business areas. To this end, the Department of Administrative Sciences offers an Undergraduate Certificate in Business Management.
Students who complete the Undergraduate Certificate in Business Management will be able to demonstrate:
- Proficiency in the basics of business practices.
- A knowledge-base that prepares them for graduate business work in the future.
(Four courses/16 credits)
MET MG 472 Financial Concepts
Emphasizes issues of accounting, finance, and economics that are important in most management contexts. Introduction to tools of financial analysis and the problems of financial management including cash, profitability, and capital budgeting. Various sources of corporate funds are considered - short-, intermediate-, and long-term arrangements Stresses understanding financial statements, planning and control, cost and benefit evaluation, cash flow analysis, and capital budgeting. [ 4 cr. ]
|A1||IND||Chambers||SHA 210||M||6:00 pm – 9:00 pm|
|A2||IND||Chambers||SHA 201||M||11:00 am – 2:00 pm|
MET MG 503 Business in a Changing Society
An examination of the management process and the social environment in which organizations operate, including a discussion of the manager's responsibilities to employees, customers, stockholders, and society. [ 4 cr. ]
|C1||IND||Halfond||SMG 220||W||6:00 pm – 9:00 pm|
MET MG 520 International Business Management
Environmental, economic, political, and social constraints on doing business abroad. Examines the effects of overseas business investments on domestic and foreign economics; foreign market analysis and operational strategy of a firm; and development potential of international operations. [ 4 cr. ]
|D1||IND||Brodersen||CAS 233||R||6:00 pm – 9:00 pm|
Plus one course, selected with advisor approval, which serves to enhance the student’s understanding of the business environment.
View all Management Studies undergraduate courses.