This program is offered online and at Brooklyn, New York City, and White Plains. All students matriculated in this degree program prior to Winter 2012 will have the opportunity to complete their degree at the location at which they are currently enrolled if that opportunity was available previously.
In addition to a broad-based core management curriculum, online students and those enrolled at the New York City location may choose a specialization in Entrepreneurship or Human Resources.
Business Administration - Management
Bachelor of Business Administration Degree (B.B.A.)
Examines operational theories of management under the functions of planning, organizing, staffing, directing, and controlling. Emphasizes the manager’s role in creating and maintaining an internal environment for performance. Students discuss cases in detail.
Prerequisite: BUS100 or prior approval
Provides an overview of customer relations from an integrated viewpoint with a focus on customer satisfaction. Includes the functional operations needed to optimize the total internal and external customer satisfaction experience.
Examines organizational theory and development, corporate culture, factors facilitating or inhibiting organizational change, power, and politics. Students develop an understanding of how these components of organizational behavior may be directed in order to maximize organizational effectiveness.
Introduction to the strategic planning and implementation of human resources management. Topics include staffing, development, appraisal, and rewards.
Explores the production and operations management system from the perspective of its ability to enhance value. Topics include the issues of performance, cost, competition, and customer expectations.
Prerequisites: MAT215, MGT220
Integrates the concepts and techniques involved in implementing and managing a planned change process. Includes discussions and case studies on changing the way work is done, changing communication and influence patterns, and changing managerial strategy.
These simulation exercises place students, often working in teams, in the position of managing a company. By analyzing a company’s history, financial reports, and other information provided, students make decisions on hiring, forecasting, suppliers to use, costs, and marketing.
Prerequisites: FIN301, MGT220, MKT220
Examines the leadership variables that affect the achievement of organizational goals. Topics include theories of leadership, power, and influence as they affect organizational behavior, team building, motivation, group dynamics, organizational communication processes, and change management. This is a theory-based, practice-driven course.
An introduction to computer-based applications and simulations in business. Students will learn the concepts and software used by business organizations in order to simulate real-life problem solving.
Prerequisites: BUS100, CIS115
An overview of the most recent theories and the current practices in strategic management. Examines the development and implementation of strategies in various areas of business activity (finance, sourcing, production, human resource management, marketing, and international business).
Prerequisites: FIN301, IBS201, MGT220, MKT220
Focuses on enhancing business communications via the growing areas of electronic communication. Students learn to develop, design, and deliver oral presentations using multimedia and online data services. Practice sessions and videotape feedback provide additional insight into presentation style and effectiveness.
Covers basic financial accounting elements, definitions, and statements. Students learn how to read and understand financial statements and how to use them in making financial business decisions.
An introduction to the use of accounting information for management planning, control in budget preparation, and the evaluation of cost behavior. Students learn how to prepare and interpret cash flow statements and make managerial decisions based on financial statement analyses.
Prerequisite: ACC110 or ACC112
Explores the nature and scope of business, examines its component parts, and describes how businesses are organized and managed. Students will learn about the various internal and external forces that comprise our business and economic system.
2 Credit Hours24 Clock Hours
Explores career development opportunities and strategies. Stresses entry-level job requirements and upward career paths. Covers resume writing skills, interviewing techniques, and the importance of professionalism. Continues the student's orientation to Berkeley College’s computer framework, which includes content collection and compiling a professional ePortfolio.
Provides students with detailed knowledge of the laws relating to contracts, commerce, property, sales, negotiable instruments, and employment. Students develop an awareness of business situations requiring legal counsel and a familiarization with the overall structure of the legal system.
Allows students to work in a position related to their course of study. Students integrate the skills and knowledge learned through their academic experiences and participate in focused online discussions and special online projects.
Prerequisites: BUS226 and departmental approval
Provides an overview of the fundamental principles of financial theory and practice. Students become familiar with the financial organization and operation of a business. Topics include financial analysis, planning and control, budgeting and forecasting, and short- and long-term financing.
Prerequisites: ACC113, MAT212
Explores the diverse environments, management concerns, financial issues, and marketing questions faced by international business organizations. Students gain a heightened global awareness as they seek the knowledge and skills needed to function competitively in an increasingly interdependent world.
Provides an introduction to the fundamental principles and practices in the marketing process. Provides a detailed study of each marketing mix tool (product, price, place, promotion) along with introduction to marketing research and consumer behavior.
An introduction to computer technology with an emphasis on applications. Students learn how to use software packages, such as Microsoft Windows, Word, PowerPoint, and Excel. Includes an orientation to Berkeley College’s computer framework, which includes Blackboard, content collection, and portfolio development.
An introduction to expository writing through a comprehensive survey of forms of composition. Students are taught to use words with precision and strengthen their understanding and application of grammatical and rhetorical principles. Students are encouraged to appreciate and incorporate the principles of academic and professional writing.
Strengthens the writing, reading, and interpretive abilities introduced in ENG105. Encourages students to develop an appreciation and understanding of various works of literature and utilize literature to enhance critical thinking and writing.
Designed to help students improve oral communication skills. Emphasis is placed on identifying good and poor speech habits, techniques for improving speech, oral interpretation, effective speech planning and delivery, and interpersonal communication.
Explores the communication strategies and techniques needed for success in the workplace. Students write, revise, and edit business documents, learn techniques for organizing information, and practice the effective use of oral communication skills in business and professional settings.
Introduces students to solving problems by using geometric and algebraic approaches and appropriate technology. Topics include the Cartesian coordinate system, linear equations, absolute value, rational and exponential functions, systems of linear equations, and linear inequalities.
Prerequisite: CSK099 or placement
Introduces students to the personal use of mathematics and the applications for various business disciplines including accounting, fashion marketing and management, financial services, and marketing. Explores the business applications of linear functions, quadratics functions, and systems of linear equations. Emphasis will be placed on the use of Excel to solve real-world business problems.
Prerequisite: CSK099 or placement
An introduction to statistical methods and procedures. Students become acquainted with the collection, analysis, and presentation of quantitative data. Topics include basic concepts of probability, frequency distributions, binomial distributions, sampling theory, hypothesis testing, and regression and correlation.
An introduction to the study of macroeconomics. Provides a brief history of economics, from Adam Smith to the present. Students will learn the theories of contemporary macroeconomics, as well as their application and impact in today’s world.
An introduction to the study of microeconomics. Focuses on individual markets and the personal choices concerning those markets. Students gain an understanding of what determines the prices of particular goods and services, as well as what determines the output and profits of individual firms and wages of individual workers.
Examines the social institutions that shape and influence the behavior of the individual and groups in society, with emphasis on examining contemporary social problems. Topics include the foundation of the study of human social life, theories and methods of sociology, and basic sociological concepts.
General Education Core Humanities Elective
General Education Core Mathematics/Science Elective
General Education Core Social Science Elective
180 QUARTER CREDIT HOURS REQUIRED FOR GRADUATION
In the final quarter most on-site courses are offered only during the late afternoon and early evening so as not to interfere with internships.
*16 Liberal Arts credits must be at the 300/400 level.
Specialization in Human Resources Management
|Students interested in a specialization in Human Resources must select three of the following four courses to fulfill 12 credits of their free credit elective requirement:
|MGT348 Employee and Labor Relations
|MGT349 Compensation and Benefits
|MGT355 Training and Development
Specialization in Entrepreneurship
|Students interested in a specialization in Entrepreneurship must take the following two courses to fulfill 8 credits of their free credit elective requirement:
|MGT350 Small Business Management
|In addition, students must select two of the following three courses to fulfill an additional 8 credits of their free credit elective requirement:
|MGT351 Small Business Start-Up
|MGT352 Managing the Family Enterprise
|MGT353 Financing the Entrepreneurial Venture
**Management Specializations are not available at all locations.
The following are B.B.A., Business Administration - Management program statistics for New York in 2012-2013.
Click on the links for more information on jobs related to this program:
MANAGEMENT: 11-2021 Marketing Managers, 11-2022 Sales Managers, 11-3010 Administrative Services Managers, 11-3011 Administrative Services Managers, 11-9140 Property, Real Estate, and Community Association Managers, 11-9141 Property, Real Estate, and Community Association Managers, 11-9190 Miscellaneous Managers, 11-9199 Managers, All Other, 13-1030 Claims Adjusters, Appraisers, Examiners, and Investigators, 13-1070 Human Resources Workers, 13-1150 Training and Development Specialists, 13-1151 Training and Development Specialists, 13-2052 Personal Financial Advisors, 13-2070 Credit Counselors and Loan Officers, 41-3010 Advertising Sales Agents, 41-3011 Advertising Sales Agents, 41-3090 Miscellaneous Sales Representatives, Services, 41-3099 Sales Representatives, Services, All Other, 43-1010 First-Line Supervisors of Office and Administrative Support Workers, 43-1011 First-Line Supervisors of Office and Administrative Support Workers, 43-3090 Miscellaneous Financial Clerks, 43-3099 Financial Clerks, All Other, 43-4050 Customer Service Representatives, 43-4051 Customer Service Representatives, 43-4130 Loan Interviewers and Clerks, 43-4131 Loan Interviewers and Clerks, 43-4140 New Accounts Clerks, 43-4141 New Accounts Clerks, 43-4160 Human Resources Assistants, Except Payroll and Timekeeping, 43-4161 Human Resources Assistants, Except Payroll and Timekeeping, 43-5060 Production, Planning, and Expediting Clerks, 43-5061 Production, Planning, and Expediting Clerks, 43-5070 Shipping, Receiving, and Traffic Clerks, 43-5071 Shipping, Receiving, and Traffic Clerks, 43-6010 Secretaries and Administrative Assistants
Q: How much will this program cost me to complete?
A: If you begin this program in 2014, your estimated total costs for the entire program are:
Q: What's included?
The cost is based on completion of the program within four years for a Bachelor's degree (Note: Additional costs may be
incurred due to individual circumstances such as specific course selections and remediation requirements). Berkeley College
does offer a Tuition Freeze Program which may reduce
overall tuition cost (click here for terms
and conditions). Program costs include tuition and fees plus the estimated cost of textbooks and supplies.
Living expenses, such as room, board, and transportation, can vary considerably and are not included in the figures above.
Berkeley College does not require students to live on campus. There is optional housing available to students at either
the University Centre in Newark, NJ (which has an additional estimated cost of $31,800 for 12 quarters) or housing at the
White Plains location (which has an additional estimated cost of $37,800 for 12 quarters).
Q: What are my financing options to pay for the program?
In addition to any grant and scholarship aid for which they are eligible, 90% of graduates used loans to finance their education.
For the 2012-2013 award year, the median debt for program graduates was:
Private educational loans:
Institution Financing Plan:
Q: How long will it take me to complete this program?
This 180-credit program is designed to be completed in 12 academic quarters over four calendar years.
For the 2012-2013 award year, 76% of graduates from this program finished within this time.