Explores contemporary organizational diversity and multiculturalism from an interdisciplinary perspective, drawing from management, psychology, sociology, disability studies, feminist studies, and history. Specific topics will include understanding differences such as gender, race, ethnicity, age, religion, disability, appearance, and sexual orientation. Emphasis will be on addressing how organizations can become more inclusive.
This course examines the core components of selling strategies and business negotiations. Students explore fundamental principles of negotiation theory as well as the importance of negotiation preparation.
A problem-based course that introduces spreadsheet-based data analysis & visualization to transform data into information to draw insights. Participants will conceptualize problems, investigate, collect & explore the data, and communicate the information with visualized data. Associated ethical challenges will also be explored.
An examination of the principles underlying the management of organizational activities. Management theory and practice including: planning organizing, leading, and controlling; decision making, motivation, leadership and communication will be covered. Topics also include: globalization, technology, corporate social responsibility, ethics, conflict management and organizational change.
An introduction to quantitative analysis for management to provide students with an opportunity to learn the basic concepts and the quantitative/analytical tools used in the process of decision-making and problem-solving.
Introduces accounting information with an emphasis on its use in decision making by owners, creditors managers, and government for both profit and non profit organization. Topics include the accounting profession, double entry accounting system, information systems, ethics, taxation, and internal control systems. Course is intended for Management majors.
This course focuses on accounting information used by managers in planning, controlling operations and decision making within organizations. Topics include cost concepts and classifications, cost volume profit analysis, cost systems, and budgeting.
This course introduces the analysis and reporting of accounting information, primarily for internal use by managers for decision-making. Topics include financial statements, the accounting cycle, cost behavior, cost allocation, and financial planning and control. Sustainability concepts and emerging measurement systems are introduced. Course is not intended for Management majors.
Intended for students from all disciplines and backgrounds, this course explores the practical issues facing nonprofit managers and social entrepreneurs. The course takes an applied approach to solving problems facing nonprofit managers including development, fundraising, managing volunteers, accounting, budgeting, organizational design, strategy, marketing, board and constituent management and community leadership.
Study of a selected topic in management. May be repeated as topics change.
Opportunity for a qualified student to explore work in an area of individual interest, selected and pursued in consultation with a faculty member. Consent required of the instructor who will supervise the independent study. Repeatable to a total of 8 credits.
Analyzes approaches to managing modern organizations, using organizational theory to assess problems of administration in public and private organizations. Emphasizes internal structure, leadership, planning and personnel utilization problems, and external influences, bargaining and coalition formation relationships, and the nature of authority and organizational behavior.
This course is designed to give the student a thorough understanding of the complexities of Sport Management. The scope of this class includes definitions, basic theories, organizational structure, leadership skills, sport marketing, facility and event management, sport law, sport ethics, sport finance. This course is cross-listed with HP-307.
Applies modern management techniques to small businesses. Includes business plan development, financial and administrative controls, marketing strategy, and employee relations. Prepares student for working with small business clients in practicum course.
Study of financial decision making based in contemporary financial theory and world economic conditions. The course will focus on financial theory and tools applicable to investing, capital budgeting, and capital structure decisions. Students are introduced to a variety of valuation techniques and to the capital markets and their influence on corporate financial decisions.
Overview of human resource management, including human resource planning, recruitment, selection, training and development, performance appraisals, compensation, health and safety, employee and labor relations, employment law, job design and analysis, and human resource research.
Study of marketing behavior of the firm as it supplies goods and services to consumers and industrial users. Optimal marketing mix, product design, product line policies, branding, pricing, promotion, consumer behavior, and channels of distribution.
The role of advertising and promotion in society and in the marketing mix of the firm. Tools of promotion, budgeting, media, campaign evaluation and research, and criteria for selection of most effective media for the target market and products.
Students will develop a strategic, digital marketing campaign including customer journey mapping, objectives and goals, activities mix, developing content, and communications guidelines. With the completed strategy and guidelines, students will develop a tactical implementation and management plan including using web tracking tools to measure customer development and monitoring overall impact.
This course examines consumer decision-making and how consumer characteristics and consumption patterns impact marketing decisions and marketing programs. Internal influences (consumer motivation, personality, perception, learning, and attitude formation), external factors (social, cultural, and cross-cultural determinants of consumer decision-making), and roles of ethics and social responsibility are discussed.
Key project management concepts and skills are investigated, with a focus on organizing, launching, and leading projects. Successful project managers manage their resources, schedules, risks, and scope to produce a desired outcome. Students will explore project management with a practical, hands-on approach through projects, case studies and class exercises.
Survey course based on the premise that information systems knowledge is essential for creating competitive firms, managing global corporations, adding business value, and producing useful products and services to customers. MIS themes may include: managing environmental systems, managing supply chains, managing human resource information systems, and managing globally dispersed teams.
The seminar course focuses on building your data analytic identity by developing the skills to structure various data analytics coursework into a meaningful portfolio, visually communicate and present analytic projects, and the development of a transition plan for students future profession and/or graduate school experience.
Under faculty supervision, students will serve in teams as consultants for local small businesses or nonprofit organizations. Student teams will write comprehensive case analyses and business plans. Students in this course participate in national competition.
Study of the marketing research process, including management uses of marketing research, the scientific method in marketing, and research procedures. Examination of exploratory and secondary research, including data collection, tabulation, and analysis. Emphasis on market segment, product, advertising, and sales analysis research.
Processes utilized in todays agile and lean manufacturing organizations create tangible products optimizing value to the end consumer. Emphasis is focused in design, implementation, and control of manufacturing processes that are efficient, safe, and environmentally sustainable in the new era of fierce global competition and increasingly scarce natural resources. Cross-listed with SPDI-446. Prerequsities: MGT-101 and MGT-140.
Advanced study of management philosophy and practice with a focus on the intersection of business and society. The field of business management is explored with respect to its impact on rapidly changing cultural, legal and ecological phenomena. A particular focus is placed on business ethics and current events.
This course provides students with a thorough understanding of customer relationship management (CRM) and its role in successful business. Topics include: the development of successful CRM systems, customer analytics, customer lifetime value, direct/database marketing, and CRM data warehouse.
Exploration of an advanced major area of management, depending on student interest. May be repeated as topics change.
Capstone course requiring the application of all business disciplines to real world problems. Focuses on the decision making process for the manager as a strategist and organization builder.
Opportunity to compare mangement theory with practice through on the job experience in participating organizations. Regular meetings with the instructor ensure maximum learning. A research paper is required. May be repeated for a maximum of 8 credits. Graded Pass/Fail. Cannot be used to fulfill required MGT elective.
Sequential work learning experience for which compensation may be received. Placements arranged by Management faculty. Supervision and evaluation conducted by both worksite supervisor and faculty. Normally, 480 hours of work is expected for 12 credits. Graded Pass/Fail. Cannot be used to fulfill required MGT elective.
Advanced individualized study in an area of management not normally available in the curriculum. Repeatable to a maximum of 8 credits. Cannot be used to fulfill required MGT elective.