Goals and Course Topics
32-36 credit, 14-month MBA program
Acquire and Develop Talent
To build a successful business, you must build up people first. Pass on your human resources MBA knowledge in team development, managing the employer/employee relationship and providing competitive advantages through policies and practices. You will build the right people with the right abilities to create the right business.
Online: Two terms per semester starting in January, March, May, July, August and October
On Campus: Two terms per semester starting in January and August
Core MBA courses are offered online or on campus. Human Resource concentration courses are offered exclusively online.
Who Is This Program For?
The Human Resource concentration enables the student to integrate the knowledge and skills gained from the core coursework in the MBA program in order to address the issues and challenges faced by today’s human resource management professional. Students will benefit from exposure to theories and applications involved in acquiring and developing talented employees, managing the ongoing employer/employee relationship and providing competitive advantages through strategic human resource policies and practices. People likely to be interested in the Human Resource Management concentration include mid-level HR professionals and managers who wish to advance in their professions and become strategic leaders in their organizations.
Waiving courses allows for cost savings and faster degree completion.
Students who have graduated from a regionally accredited institution with an undergraduate degree in business and a minimum cumulative GPA of 3.0 can have two courses waived in the MBA program. With these two courses waived, qualified students can complete their MBA in as little as 14 months if they are enrolled full-time; however, part-time options are also available.
At a Glance
- 32-36 credit, 14-month MBA program
- Regional accreditations
- No application fees
- Flexible start dates
- Accepts transfer credits
- No tuition increases in the past five years