Master of Business Administration

General

Program Description

Master of Business Administration

A program leading to the Master of Business Administration (MBA) with special emphasis in information technology and international business is offered by the School of Business Administration. It is designed to educate students for managerial roles in private, public, or not-for-profit sectors of the economy.


MBA Electives

All MBA students are required to complete a minimum of 15 credits of electives. Of these, one course must be an information technology elective, and one must be an international elective. The remaining nine credits may be drawn from MBA open or specified elective courses offered by the School of Business Administration or from approved courses offered by other units of the university. All MBA electives are numbered at the 600 levels, with the exception of those electives offered as part of the Master of Accounting Program.

MBA Concentrations
If an MBA student wants a more structured set of electives, they can take one of the MBA concentrations listed below. A single class may not count toward more than one concentration. Concentration eligibility will vary depending on the student's program requirements.

- Accounting Concentration
- Business Economics Concentration
- Entrepreneurship Concentration
- Finance Concentration
- Financial Information Systems
- Human Resources Management Concentration
- Management Information Systems Concentration
- Marketing Concentration
- Production/Operations Management Concentration
- International Business Concentration

Last updated December 2017

About the School

Oakland University fulfills its distinctive role among Michigan public universities by steadily enhancing an intellectual and ethical environment that prepares students to lead and serve in the local ... Read More

Oakland University fulfills its distinctive role among Michigan public universities by steadily enhancing an intellectual and ethical environment that prepares students to lead and serve in the local and world communities. Read less