Business Administration

B.B.A. Business Administration


The School of Business, Public Administration and Information Sciences offers the 120-credit Bachelor of Business Administration (B.B.A.) degree with concentrations in six areas. The B.B.A. degree is a comprehensive business degree that prepares students for a broad range of careers in business and for workplaces where technology and data are crucial. The goal of the degree is to provide students with an exceptional undergraduate business education that provides experiential and project-based learning, in-demand and relevant professional skills, and opportunities to plan for a meaningful career upon graduation.

Students in the B.B.A. take a structured core business curriculum that not only includes coursework in the basic areas of business – accounting, finance, management, and marketing – but is also focused on in-demand skills such as entrepreneurial thinking and innovation, selling and negotiating, data analytics, and computational thinking and coding. Students also develop a career plan and complete a practicum or internship where they can apply their skills and gain experience in their field of concentration.


Program Curriculum

Course # Course Name Credits
Required B.B.A. Courses
(Additionally, students must choose a concentration and
complete the additional requirements associated with the concentration as listed below)

 (52 Credits )
ACC 111 Principles of Accounting l 3
ACC 112 Principles of Accounting ll 3
BUS 210 Economics for Business 3
BUS 211 Applied Business Statistics 3
BUS 212 Career Development and Planning 2
BUS 330 Business Analytics
BUS 390 Business Practicum 3
BUS 401 Business Capstone 3
CS 101 Fund of Comp Science & Information Systems
CS 103 Programming l for Business 4
ENT 200 Entrepreneurship & Innovation 3
FIN 201  Financial Markets and Institutions 3
FIN 202 Corporate Finance
MAN 201 Principles of Management 3
MAN 231 Managerial Communication
3  
MAN 320 Business, Government, and Society 
MKT 201 Fundamentals of Marketing

Required Advanced Elective Courses
(Required for all concentrations)
(6 Credits)
Choose two (2) advanced courses numbered above 100 with the exception of Business courses numbered 101, 110, 111, 200, and 201.

Orientation
(Required for all concentrations)
(1 Credit)

 FY S 01 First-Year Seminar 1


Course # Course Name Credits
Required Core Courses for B.B.A.
(Required for all concentrations)
(34-35 Credits)
English Composition
ENG 16/ ENG 16C English Composition 3
English Literature
Select one (1) course from the following:
ENG 61 European Literatures I 3
ENG 62 European Literatures II 3
ENG 63 American Literatures 3
ENG 64 Global Literatures 3
History
Select one (1) course from the following:
HIS 1 Perspectives in Pre-modern World History 3
HIS 2 Perspectives in Modern World History 3
Philosophy
PHI 60 Philosophical Explorations 3
Speech
SPE 3 Oral Communication 3
Mathematics
Select one (1) course from the following, unless major requirements list specific Math courses:
MTH 15 Math Tools and Their Use 4
MTH 16 Finite Mathematics 3
Science Lab-Based Course
Select one (1) course from the following:
BIO Biology 4
CHM Chemistry 4
PHY Physics 4
Foreign Language
Select one (1) course from the following:
SPA 11 Introductory Spanish I 3
SPA 12 Introductory Spanish II 3
ITL 11 Introductory Italian I 3
ITL 12 Introductory Italian II 3
FRE 11 Introductory French I 3
FRE 12 Introductory French II 3
Visual and Performing Arts
Select one (1) course from the following:
ART 61 Introduction to Visual Art 3
DNC 61 Dance Through Time 3
JOU 61 Journalism, Social Media, and You 3
MA 61 Media Arts and Technology 3
MUS 61 Music and Culture 3
THE 61 The Theatrical Vision 3
Social Sciences I
Select any introductory course from the following:
Anthropology, Economics, History, Political Science, Psychology, Sociology 3
Social Sciences II
Select any introductory course from the following:
Anthropology, Economics, History, Political Science, Psychology, Sociology 3


Course # Course Name Credits
Additional Required Courses
Accounting Concentration
(30 Credits)
ACC 221 Intermediate Accounting I             
3
ACC 222 Intermediate Accounting II
3
ACC 329 Accounting Information Systems
3
ACC 331 Management Accounting
3
ACC 338 Advanced Accounting  3
ACC 442 Auditing 3
ACC 445 Federal Income Tax 3
FIN 315 Analysis of Financial Statements
3
LAW 211 Introduction to Law and Legal Reasoning              
LAW 212 The Legal Environment of Business

Credit Requirements-B.B.A., Accounting Concentration
Total Major Requirement Credits 82
Total Major Elective Credits 6
Orientation Credits 1
Total Liberal Arts/Core Requirement Credits 34-35
Total Degree Credits 123-124
 

 
 
Course # Course Name Credits
Additional Required Courses
Entrepreneurship Concentration 
 (27 Credits )
BUS 101 Intro to Business in the 21st Century 3
BUS 110 Foundations of Business Information Systems                       3
ENT 301 Developing a New Venture Value Proposition
ENT 302 Developing a New Business Model
3
ENT 303 Entrepreneurial Consulting
ENT 304 New Venture Planning
LAW 201 Business, Law, and Society 
MAN 210 Selling and Negotiating 3
MAN 353  Operations Management
Additional Required Advanced Elective Course
Entrepreneurship Concentration
(3 Credits)
Choose one (1) 300 level advanced business course.

Credit Requirements-B.B.A., Entrepreneurship Concentration
Total Major Requirement Credits 79
Elective Major Credits 9
Orientation 1
Total Liberal Arts & Sciences/ Core Requirement Credits     34-35
Total Degree Credits 123-124

 


Course # Course Name Credits
Additional Required Courses
Finance Concentration
 (27 Credits )
BUS 101 Intro to Business in the 21st Century 3
BUS 110 Foundations of Business Information Systems 3
FIN 315 Analysis of Financial Statements
FIN 403 Security Analysis 3
FIN 404 Portfolio Management 3
FIN 405  Corporate Financial Policies 3
LAW 201 Business, Law, and Society 
MAN 210 Selling and Negotiating 3
MAN 353  Operations Management

 Additional Required Advanced Elective Course
Finance Concentration
(3 Credits)
Choose one (1) 300-400 level advanced FIN course.


Credit Requirements - B.B.A., Finance Concentration
Total Major Requirement Credits 79
Elective Major Credits 9
Orientation 1
Total Core Requirement Credits 34-35
Total Degree Credits 123-124


 
Course # Course Name Credits
Additional Required Management Concentration Courses
 (15 Credits )
BUS 101 Intro to Business in the 21st Century 3
BUS 110 Foundations of Business Information Systems 3
LAW 201 Business, Law, and Society 
MAN 210 Selling and Negotiating 3
MAN 353  Operations Management
Additional Required Advanced Elective Courses
(15 Credits)
And choose one (5) advanced MAN courses numbered over 300 .
 Orientation
(1 Credit)
FYS 01 First-Year Seminar 1

Credit Requirements-B.B.A., Management Concentration
Total Major Requirement Credits 67
Elective Major Credits 21
Orientation 1
Total Liberal Arts & Sciences/ Core Requirement Credits 34-35
Total Degree Credits 123-124



Course # Course Name Credits
Required Marketing Concentration Courses    
 (24 Credits )
BUS 101 Intro to Business in the 21st Century 3
BUS 110 Foundations of Business Information Systems 3
LAW 201 Business, Law, and Society 
MAN 210 Selling and Negotiating 3
MAN 231 Managerial Communications 3
MKT 325  Consumer Behavior
MKT 331  Marketing Research 
MKT 351  Marketing Strategy                                                  
 Required Advanced Elective Courses
(6 Credits)
Choose two (2) 300-level advanced MKT courses.
 Orientation
(1 Credit)
 FYS 01 First-Year Seminar 1

Credit Requirements - B.B.A., Marketing Concentration
Total Major Requirement Credits 76
Elective Major Credits 12
Orientation 1
Total Core Requirement Credits 34-35
Total Degree Credits 123-124



Federal Income Tax
Federal Income Tax
New Venture Planning

Courses

ACC 111 Principles of Accounting I
An introduction to the fundamental principles and theory of accounting applied to business organizations. Topics covered during the semester include the balance sheet, income statement, and the principles required to understand financial accounting information. Consideration is given to the recording process, income determination, and the effect of accounting concepts on financial statements.  Pre-requisite: BUS 101; Co-requisite: BUS 110
Credits: 3
Every Fall



ACC 112 Principles of Accounting II
Building on Accounting 111, this course covers additional topics in financial statement development and the effect of cost relationships on management planning and supervising. Case analysis is utilized to provide a solid foundation in the principles of accounting. The pre-requisite of ACC 111 is required.
Credits: 3
Every Spring



ART 61 Introduction to Visual Art
In our increasingly visual culture, it is important to look critically at the imagery that surrounds us. It is equally important to experience and understand art from many cultures and time periods so we may appreciate the wide variety of artworks created by people around the world, from past to present. Students will learn to analyze both form and content in art and communicate their understanding to others. Students will see and discuss a broad selection of art at museums, galleries, online, and in the classroom. The class will also engage in hands-on studio projects and explore a range of materials and personal artistic expression.
Credits: 3
All Sessions



BUS 101 Introduction to Business in the 21st Century
This is an introductory course that provides a broad and comprehensive view of today's businesses in a dynamic, technology-driven global economy.  This course provides a survey of the field of business and consists of specific topics including: starting a small business, satisfying customers, managing operations, motivating employees and building self-managed teams, developing and implementing customer-oriented marketing plans, managing information, managing financial resources, and exploring ethical and social responsibilities of American businesses.
Credits: 3
Every Fall & Spring



BUS 110 Foundations of Business Information Systems
This course focuses on the key components of information systems--people, software, hardware, data, and communication technologies--and how these components can be integrated and managed to create competitive advantage. The course helps students develop practical competencies in the use of various computer systems and software and provides a theoretical and practical introduction to systems and development concepts, technology acquisition, and various types of application software which are essential to be competitive.
Credits: 3
Every Fall and Spring



BUS 210 Economics for Business
Business economics looks production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services in the context of the starting, running, and exiting businesses. This course looks at the key concepts of economics such as supply and demand, money supply, trade, and the theory of price and relates them to the operation of businesses. The course introduces students to the monetary system, the impact of taxes and government regulations, inflation, and unemployment, all from the perspective of business.
Credits: 3
Every Fall



BUS 211 Applied Business Statistics
A survey of the fundamental statistical methods as applied to the analysis of business conditions and projections. Topics covered include: graphic and tabular representations, measure of central tendency and dispersion, probability, binomial and normal distributions, sampling distributions and hypothesis testing, simple regression and correlation analysis, and index numbers. Students apply tools to business cases. Pre requisites: Math 16, Finite Math or Higher.
Credits: 3
Every Spring



BUS 212 Career Development and Planning
A hands-on course where students develop a career roadmap to prepare them for successful transition into the job market upon graduation. Students complete a career assessment, research and present labor market data about business careers, analyze careers from the human resource management perspective, explore business trends, and develop a toolbox of resources to assist in their job search. A pre requisite of BUS 101 is required.
Credits: 3
Every Fall



BUS 330 Business Analytics
This course introduces students to the fundamental concepts of data analytics that are most relevant to businesses today. Topics covered include, but are not limited to, data management, data mining, visualization, descriptive analytics, predictive analytics, optimization, and simulation. Students analyze real-world business data using various business analytics techniques. Three lecture hours, one-hour lab.. Pre requisites: CS 103 or CS 102 and BUS 211.
Credits: 4
Every Spring



BUS 390 Business Practicum
This practicum may take the form of an internship, a project done in collaboration with a community partner, a campus-based project, or another structure approved by the department. By working in a professional office or for a client, students compare their knowledge of business with the on-the-job realities and practice the specifics of business interaction and behavior.. Pre requisites: BUS 212, MAN 201, LAW 201 (or LAW 212), MAN 231 and MKT 201
Credits: 3
Every Fall



BUS 401 Business - Capstone Experience
Students integrate and apply the functional knowledge and management skills that they have been developing throughout their program to a real-world business problem. Working in multi-disciplinary teams, students perform a comprehensive analysis of the business problem or opportunity and develop a coherent, viable, and defensible strategy. Pre requisite: Senior Standing (completion of minimum 90 credits)
Credits: 3
Every Spring



CS 101 Fundamentals of Computer Science and Information Sciences
Course topics include computer organization, information processing, algorithms, and programming. Operating Systems, Databases, and Computer Networks,  along with current views on the theory and practice of Software Engineering, and the basics of Artificial Intelligence are also explored.  Three lecture hours, one hour lab. Three lecture hours, one hour lab.
Credits: 3
Every Fall and Spring



CS 102 Fundamentals of Computer Science and Information Sciences
This course introduces the fundamental concepts of programming from an object-oriented perspective. Topics are drawn from classes and objects, abstraction, encapsulation, data types, calling methods and passing parameters, decisions, loops, strings, arrays and collections, documentation, testing and debugging, design issues, and inheritance. The course emphasizes modern software engineering and design. Three hours lecture, one hour laboratory. The pre-requisite of CS 101 is required.
Credits: 4
Every Fall and Spring



CS 103 Programming I for Business
Problem solving, algorithmic design, and implementation using the Python programming language are presented. Topics include fundamental data types and associated array types, I/O processing, conditional and loop constructs, use and implementation of functions. Non-primitive data structures are introduced. A brief overview of object-oriented programming (OOP) concepts is given. Throughout the course, good programming styles and sound program construction are emphasized. Three lecture hours, one-hour lab. Not open to computer science or technology management majors. The pre-requisite of CS 101 is required.
Credits: 4
Every Fall



DNC 61 Dance Through Time
A look at dance in its time and place, with an eye to simultaneous development of corresponding art forms, lifestyles and government involvement in the arts. A survey is offered of the many forms that dance encompasses through an understanding of style, content, and time and place of origin, most lectures will be accompanied by videos, studio work or any of the previous combination. Satisfies the core art 61 requirement.
Credits: 3
Every Fall and Spring



ENG 16 English Composition
English 16 seeks to initiate a dialogue among students that leads them to write with more than their own "personal" position in mind: the readings and classroom discussions give the sense that they are entering an ongoing conversation of consequence. To this end, students in English 16 are required to integrate the thoughts and words of other writers into their own essays. Both in relation to their own experience and to a text or set of texts, student writers in English 16 learn how to articulate and develop a sophisticated argument within a specific rhetorical situation. Three classroom hours per week. Part of Core requirement. One of the following prerequisites is required:  ENG 14;  Placement Exam; 610 or higher on Evidence Based Reading & Writing SAT; 30 or higher on Reading SAT; 25 or high on ACT Assessment; 31 or high on Writing & Language SAT
Credits: 3
Every Semester



ENG 16X English Composition for Nonnative Speakers
English 16X is a course parallel to English 16 for nonnative speakers who needs additional work in English as a Second Language. Three hours per week. Letter grades and U. This course has an additional fee. The pre-requisite of ENG 14X or the placement exam is required.
Credits: 3
On Occasion



ENG 61 European Literature I
An examination of significant works of literature from Ancient Greece and Rome and Medieval and Renaissance Italy, France, Germany and England. Intensive readings from epics, sacred books, poems, plays and tales -- arranged chronologically or thematically. All texts read in English. Pre-requisite of ENG 16 is required.
Credits: 3
Every Semester



ENG 62 European Literature II
An examination of significant works of European literature, from the 18th Century to the present.
Intensive readings from a wide representation of texts - novels, poems, plays and essays – arranged chronologically or thematically. All texts read in English. Pre-requisite of ENG 16 is required.
Credits: 3
Every Semester



ENG 63 American Literature
A survey of the literature and traditions of the United States from Colonial times to the present, with attention paid to the larger context of literary traditions across all the Americas - North America, the Caribbean, Latin America. Arranged chronologically or thematically. All texts read in English. Pre-requisite of ENG 16 is required.
Credits: 3
Every Semester



ENG 64 Global Literature
Drawing primarily from the literature of Africa and Asia, each section focuses on at least two
geographical areas, such as Western Africa, China, India, Japan, Southeast Asia or the Pacific Islands. Broad sweeps of time may be covered or specific periods of high cultural achievements such as the Tang Dynasty, Medieval Japan or West Africa before the European invasion may be highlighted. Topics for individual sections will appear in the Schedule of Classes. All texts read in English. Pre-requisite of ENG 16 is required.
Credits: 3
Every Semester



ENT 200 Entrepreneurship and Innovation
This course is designed to stimulate interest in entrepreneurship in general and in particular, instruct students about business startups and disruptive technologies. Class instruction will include readings, case studies, field trips, and/or guest speakers. Examination of the literature of entrepreneurial behavior while focusing on several high visibility industries/businesses as well as local entrepreneurs will be covered.
Credits: 3
Every Fall and Spring



FIN 201 Financial Markets and Institute
This course is designed to familiarize students with the U.S. financial system - its financial institutions, financial markets, and financial instruments and its relationship to the aggregate economy with which the manager must interact when making financial or investment decisions on behalf of companies, nonprofit institutions, government agencies or individuals. Requisites ACC 111, MTH 16 or MTH 30 OR BUS 101, BUS 110, MTH 16, or MTH 30.ACC 111, MTH 16 or MTH 30 OR BUS 101, BUS 110, MTH 16, or MTH 30.
Credits: 3
Every Fall and Spring



FIN 202 Introduction to Corporate Finance
This course is designed to familiarize students with the theory of value and financial decision making in the firm relating to financial analysis and planning, working capital management, investing in fixed assets, and the long-term financing of assets - concepts that apply to any type of company or nonprofit institution. The pre-requisite of FIN 201 is required.
Credits: 3
Every Spring



FRE 11 Introductory French I
Introductory speaking, reading and understanding French with emphasis on contemporary culture.
Credits: 3
Every Fall and Spring



FRE 12 Introductory French II
Introductory speaking, reading and understanding French with emphasis on contemporary culture. Pre-requisite of FRE 11 is required.
Credits: 3
Every Fall and Spring



HIS 1 Perspectives in Pre-modern World History
A thematic approach to topics in World History that examines content from the history of civilization in at least two geographical regions (Africa, the Americas, Asia, the Middle East or Europe) up to the Modern Era (c. 18th century). All courses are aimed at discovering the nature of historical inquiry, including both an examination of historical facts, and also the importance of perspective, context, and causality in the creation of a historical argument. Topics will be chosen by the faculty member.
Credits: 3
All Sessions




HIS 2 Perspectives in Modern World History
A thematic approach to topics in World History that examines content from the history of civilization in at least two geographical regions (Africa, the Americas, Asia, the Middle East or Europe) from 1500 to present. All courses are aimed at discovering the nature of historical inquiry, including both an examination of historical facts, and the importance of perspective, context, and causality in the creation of a historical argument. Topics will be chosen by the faculty member.
Credits: 3
All Sessions



ITL 11 Introductory Italian I
Introductory speaking, reading and understanding Italian with emphasis on contemporary culture.
Credits: 3
Every Fall



ITL 12 Introductory Italian II
Introductory speaking, reading and understanding Italian with emphasis on contemporary culture. Pre-requisite of ITL 11 is required.
Credits: 3
Every Spring



JOU 61 Journalism, Social Media & You
Examines a wide range of news shared through social media, with attention to the political, economic, democratic, and satirical motives of diverse media creators. Considers the role of new technologies and the proliferation of fake news, propaganda, hoaxes, rumors, and advertising on the Internet. Explores principles and practices of credible journalism, such as objectivity and balance. Students develop news-literacy skills and learn to evaluate and curate their social-media newsfeeds. Satisfies the Arts core requirement.
Credits: 3
Every Fall and Spring



LAW 201 Business, Law, and Society
This course explores the legal and social contexts within which businesses operate and the interaction between business entities and the American legal system. Students examine various areas of law that are inherently associated with operating a business enterprise, workplace issues, regardless of career path, and transactions that are commonplace in their daily lives. Topics include, but are not limited to, laws pertaining to contracts, sales, torts, antitrust, securities regulations, employment discrimination, as well as ethics, and the legal aspect of different business entities forms. Pre-requisite: BUS 101; Co-requisite: BUS 110
Credits: 3
Every Fall



MAN 201 Principles of Management
This course presents the process of managing as a rational and orderly activity leading to optimal results. Salient topics given special emphasis are environmental opportunities and constraints, entrepreneurship, planning and control, formal organization structure, the multidimensionality of organizations, individual and interpersonal behavior, and executive decision making. The pre-requisite of BUS 101 is required.
Credits: 3
Every Spring



MAN 210 Selling and Negotiating
The course outlines the basic elements within the communication skill set including writing a successful pitch, developing a business presentation, and negotiating a successful deal. A basic premise of the course is that great ideas are of little value if you cannot persuade someone else of their worth and get their support. The pre-requisite of MAN 201 is required.
Credits: 3
Every Fall



MAN 231 Managerial Communications
A vital skill of any aspiring business executive is the ability to write clearly and concisely. In every field of business the emphasis is on communication both within the organization as well as outside it. This course develops the student's ability to read critically, to evaluate information, to present evidence to support conclusions, and to make recommendations in an effective written business style. This is a Writing-Across-the-Curriculum (WAC) Course. Prerequisites: SPE 3 or 3X or HSP 21, HEG 21 and HEG 22
Credits: 3
Every Spring



MAN 320 Business, Government, and Society
What is the purpose of business? To whom and what are businesses obligated, and what are the nature of these obligations? This course helps students develop an understanding of the complex relationships between corporations, governments, and civil society and ask students to think critically about the role of business, especially as it impacts workers, customers, suppliers, communities and their members, and the environment. Students explore the complicated issues that managers and firms today face and the ethical dilemmas these issues present. Pre requisites: BUS 101, LAW 201 or LAW 212
Credits: 3
Every Spring



MAN 353 Operations Management
A systems approach to the principles of operation economics in product and service industries. Topics include job and facilities design, method analysis, scheduling techniques, automation, and work measurement and simplification. Pre-requisite of MAN 201 is required.
Credits: 3
Every Fall



MKT 201 The Fundamentals of Marketing
A detailed and critical analysis of the nature and purpose of marketing designed to give the student an overall view of the field. This course emphasizes the importance of integration and coordination of marketing activities so that practice and procedure can be geared to understanding effective operations. Consideration is given to such areas as the consumer and the market, product planning and development, distribution structure, pricing, marketing research, advertising and sales promotion, and the marketing of industrial goods and services. A fundamental approach to the area of model construction in marketing is also examined. The pre-requisite of BUS 101.
Credits: 3
Every Spring



MTH 16 Finite Mathematics
Selected topics from matrix algebra, linear programming, consumer mathematics, probability, sets and counting techniques. Students who have taken MAT 15 or 11Y are exempt from MAT 16. One of the following prerequisites is required:  DSM 09; MW 9; Placement Exam; 500 or higher on MATH SAT; 22 or higher on ACT Assessment
Credits: 3
All Sessions



MUS 61 Music and Culture
An introduction to musical styles that places music in its cultural context: history, painting, literature and ideas. To enhance the capacity to understand and enjoy music of every kind, the course begins with the elements of music that a composer combines in distinctive and characteristic ways to form a musical composition. Satisfies the core arts requirement.
Credits: 3
Every Semester



PHI 60 Philosophical Explorations
PHI 60 is an integrated core course that introduces students to the basic concepts and methods of elementary logic and philosophical inquiry, while emphasizing the critical intellectual skills needed both in philosophical reflection and in coping with the many practical challenges of modern living. Students will learn to avoid common fallacies in informal reasoning and argumentation, to distinguish good from bad reasoning generally, and to engage in general problem solving, productive dialogue, and effective communication. They will engage in responsive and critical writing, while being guided in close reading and discussion of important philosophical texts from ancient times and the modern world. They will also become acquainted with some major traditions of ethical thought and the central problems of contemporary moral philosophy, while sharing, examining, sharpening and refining their own ethical sensibilities and values. The course as a whole will aid them in becoming more informed, methodical, and incisive thinkers, better able to exercise their voices as active citizens in the public sphere.
Credits: 3
Every Semester



SPA 11 Introductory Spanish I
Introductory speaking, reading, writing and understanding Spanish.
Credits: 3
Every Fall, Spring and Summer



SPA 12 Introductory Spanish II
Introductory speaking, reading, writing and understanding Spanish. Pre-requisite: SPA 11, HLS 21 or its equivalent. The pre-requisite of SPA 11 or HLS 21 is required.
Credits: 3
Every Fall, Spring and Summer



SPE 3 Oral Communication
An introduction to communication theory and interpersonal skills. Students develop oral presentation techniques, including public speaking, group discussion and oral readings. Evaluation of individual student speech through analysis of voice and diction is conducted.
Credits: 3
Every Semester



THE 61 The Theatrical Vision
This core course gives students an overall experience and understanding of the art and craft of Theatre and the process of making it happen. Students learn about the history of theatre, the visual and kinesthetic elements of production and performance, the audience as spectators, how to read and analyze plays and the use of space in creating the theatre experience for both performer and audience.
Credits: 3
Every Semester

CONTACT

School of Business, Public Administration & Information Sciences

Ray Pullaro, Dean

718-488-1130
Ray.Pullaro@liu.edu