Bachelor of Science in Management Studies
The Bachelor of Science (BS) in Management Studies degree program is organized to provide a general overview of the operations of business and the business environment. Designed for working students, the Management Studies program is offered in the evening and may be completed on a full- or part-time basis.
Students who complete the bachelor’s degree in Management Studies will be able to demonstrate:
- A broad overview of the concepts, theories, and applications of management and liberal arts.
- The insights to be creative and flexible so as to generate and apply critical thinking.
- Preparedness to lead and manage in a wide range of employment scenarios.
- The analytical and non-analytical tools necessary to address a wide range of general management problems.
- The business skills and tools necessary to compete in a complicated, quickly changing global environment.
The BS in Management Studies program is also offered in an Accelerated Degree Completion format of evening and weekend courses. Please contact Undergraduate Student Services at 617-353-2980 to determine which format—standard or accelerated—would best meet your needs.
The BS in Management Studies program is accredited by AACSB International―The Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business.
A total of 48 credits is required.
- MET EN 104 English Composition
- MET EN 201 Intermediate Composition
- MET MA 120 or higher
- MET CS 101 Computers and Their Applications
- Eight credits in the natural sciences (N)
- Four credits in a 100- or 200-level MET EN literature course
- Four credits
- Four credits
- MET EC 101 Introductory Microeconomic Analysis
- MET EC 102 Introductory Macroeconomic Analysis
- Four credits in the humanities
View undergraduate courses.
Major and Related Courses
A total of ten courses (40 credits) is required.
(Eight courses/32 credits)
MET MG 415 Project Management
An examination of project management concepts, including organizational forms, planning and control techniques, and the role of the project manager. Develops the skills vital to effective management of multidisciplinary tasks through lectures, case studies, and business simulations. [ 4 cr. ]
|C1||IND||Mendlinger||COM 215||W||6:00 pm – 8:45 pm|
MET MG 448 Electronic Commerce, Systems, and Web Design
The first course in a two course sequence. This course combines (1) the practical aspect of Web design through the use of application software such as Dreamweaver to construct a commercial Web site with (2) a general overview of the marketing, supporting services, systems, security and business strategy issues facing commercial enterprises. [ 4 cr. ]Sum1 2017
|SA1||IND||Appeltans||SHA 111||MW||6:00 pm – 9:30 pm|
|C1||IND||Appeltans||CAS 227||W||6:00 pm – 8:45 pm|
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. ]Sum1 2017
|SA1||IND||Noorian||CAS 428||TR||6:00 pm – 9:30 pm|
|A1||IND||Mcgue||FLR 123||M||6:00 pm – 8:45 pm|
|A2||IND||Chee||FLR 123||M||2:30 pm – 5:15 pm|
MET MG 473 Quantitative and Qualitative Decision Making
This is a basic level course combining the elements of quantitative and qualitative decision making for business. The course exposes the student to practical quantitative approaches to mathematical decision making as well as a wind variety of qualitative approaches for both the services and product industries. Emphasis is placed on the definition of the problem, analysis of the approaches available to solve the problem, an understanding of the limitations and strengths of these approaches as well as the resources necessary. The course additionally prepares the student with design and presentation skills necessary to organize the communications of stating the problem and its different solution or outcome possibilities when the rational for taking a particular course of action needs to be presented to others or the material is being prepared for others who will make business decisions based on the information. [ 4 cr. ]
|D1||IND||Mendlinger||FLR 121||R||6:00 pm – 8:45 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. ]
|A1||IND||Halfond||FLR 121||M||2:30 pm – 5:15 pm|
|EX||IND||Halfond||CAS 326||S||9:00 am – 4:00 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||Goncalves||FLR 123||R||6:00 pm – 8:45 pm|
|D2||IND||Lee||FLR 121||R||12:30 pm – 3:15 pm|
MET MG 541 The Innovation Process: Developing New Products and Services
Addresses the specifics of new product and service development and factors such as market research and partnering that add value and bring innovation to commercial reality. [ 4 cr. ]
|B1||IND||Santino||MCS B21||T||6:00 pm – 8:45 pm|
|B2||IND||Park||FLR 121||T||12:30 pm – 3:15 pm|
MET MG 550 International Business Law and Regulation
This course examines the international business, legal and regulatory environment. Topics include international legal comparisons, the international sale of goods, imports, and exports, technology transfer, intellectual property protection and forms, and regulations of foreign direct investment. [ 4 cr. ]
|B1||IND||Barry||MCS B19||T||6:00 pm – 8:45 pm|
Choose two business elective courses (8 credits) from MET Management (MG) offerings at the 400 level or above.
Choose ten courses (40 credits). Courses should be selected to complement and broaden the student’s background. When selecting these courses students should consult with their academic counselor.
View undergraduate courses.
View all Management Studies undergraduate courses.