1 Western University Management and Organizational Studies 4498 Business Analytics Course Outline January 2015 April 2015 INSTRUCTOR Raymond Leduc Tel: Ext Social Science Centre Room 4305 Office Hours: Tuesday and Thursday 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. and by appointment SECTION DAY/TIME LOCATION 001 Monday 2:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. SH 3315 LEARNING OUTCOMES Business analytics is critical for any organization to understand; it can help them to make better decisions by turning large amounts of data into meaningful, actionable information. This course will take the business knowledge students have and combine it with technical and presentations skills that will allow them to make better, more informed management decisions. Students will have a series of readings that they will complete before each week s classes. The weekly readings will consist of one or two short articles relating to the material to be discussed each week. In addition there will be weekly assignments designed to have students research, prepare, and present their findings. Upon successful completion of the course MOS 4498 students will be able to: Define the problem Do the analytics Tell the story Summarize and present their ideas, comments, and insights to the rest of the class through day to day participation A major aspect of the course involves a group report in which the students role will be that of a consultant to a client. The students will: Select a company or industry to research Identify issues, problems, risks it faces and how Make recommendations supported by their findings Prepare a written consulting report at a level suitable for presentation to the management of the company they have selected Present your findings in class TEXTBOOK REQUIREMENTS There is no textbook for this course. There will be a series of articles to read and analyze prior to each class. PREREQUISITES Enrolment in the 4th year of the BMOS program. Senate Regulations state, unless you have either the requisites for this course or written special permission from your Dean to enrol in it, you will be removed from this course and it will be deleted from your record. This decision may not be appealed. You will receive no adjustment to your fees in the event that you are dropped from a course for failing to have the necessary prerequisites.
2 EVALUATION Midterm Exam 1 20% Monday February 9, 2015 In Class Exam Midterm Exam 2 20% Monday March 9, 2015 In Class Exam Participation* 20% Group Project and Presentation** 40% Project is due by Monday March 30, 2015 by 2:30 p.m. PARTICIPATION* Regular participation is a key to the success of this course and as a result, it makes up a large part of the overall grade. Participation can take many forms such as: providing insight, clarity, and direction to the issues being discussed sharing relevant background information based upon personal experiences relating current events linked to the material being discussed this is an especially important aspect to participation While regular attendance is important, it is not considered participation. GROUP PROJECT DESCRIPTION** Students will work in teams of 4 5 to identify a company or industry to analyze. Using a combination of publicly available industry and company information students will identify risks, trends, and make recommendations for the company built around the business analytics approaches discussed in class. Each group will prepare a written report, maximum 20 pages double spaced, and make a presentation in class. The project is due by Monday March 30, 2015 by 2:30 p.m. Each group will submit a copy online in the course OWL site under the Assignments link. Each group also needs to present a printed copy of the report before the deadline. The grade for the report will be a group mark. That is, everyone will receive the same grade unless there are indications from the peer evaluations and/or other feedback that individual members do not deserve the same grade. In such cases, an individual s grade may be reduced. The name of the company or industry to be examined is due by Monday January 26, 2015 by 2:30 p.m. Each group needs to send the information to me for approval. It is first come first served in terms of the companies and industries to be analyzed; that is, groups cannot analyze the same company or industry another group has selected. Note: The peer evaluation is considered a mandatory part of the course requirement and it must be completed by Monday March 30, 2015 by 2:30 p.m. If the form is not completed by this date then your individual grade on the assignment will be reduced by 5 marks. For example, if the group report grade was 78% then your reduced mark would be 78 5 = 73%. In the peer evaluation summary you will evaluate and rate your own contribution as well as the contributions of each of your teammates. It is a score out of 10. If you give someone else, or yourself, a score of 6 or lower you need to explain, in detail, why that is the case. The evaluations are confidential and I am the only one who will read them. The results of the peer evaluations will also be used to determine whether or not everyone in the team receives the same final game grade.
3 More detailed requirements for the group project and the written assignments are posted on the course website. All assignments, reports, evaluations, etc must be submitted through the Assignments portal on the Sakai course site If either the electronic or printed version of the report is submitted late it is subject to a late penalty of 5 marks per 24 hour period. For example if the report grade was 78% and it was submitted 1 hour late then the reduced mark would be 78 5 = 73%. If it was submitted 36 hours late the reduced mark would be = 68%.
4 EXAMINATIONS Students who fail to appear for an examination at the time set in the timetable will not be allowed to write the examination thus missed. Students should report this irregularity immediately to their Dean s office. They may, with the approval of the Chair of the Department concerned, petition the Dean for standing or permission to write a special examination. Petitions will be entertained only when they are submitted on compassionate grounds with supporting documents. See the current Western Academic Calendar. POLICY ON SPECIAL EXAMINATIONS 1. Students with conflicts or students who are unable to write an exam based on compassionate grounds (supported by appropriate documents), may apply in writing prior to the exam to the course coordinator to be excused. 2. Students involved with approved out-of-town university activities during the scheduled mid-term exam may apply to the course coordinator for special proctoring privileges to write the mid-term exam. 3. Students who are excused from the writing of the mid-term exam will have the appropriate percentage of marks transferred to the weighting of the marks for the final exam. NOTES 1. It is the student s responsibility to submit his or her own original written material in courses in this program. See the current Western Academic Calendar, Scholastic Offences. 2. For a description of the process to be followed for mark/grade appeals see your professor. 3. The use of personal computers or any other electronic devices during examinations will not be permitted. However, financial calculators are permitted and are recommended for the course. 4. It is your responsibility to be familiar with the regulations and requirements as described in the Western Academic Calendar. While some of them have been highlighted in this course outline, it is by no means a complete list and you are bound by all of the rights and responsibilities described in the Western Academic Calendar. DAN Management and Organizational Studies strives at all times to provide accessibility to all faculty, staff, students and visitors in a way that respects the dignity and independence of people with disabilities. Please contact the course instructor if you require material in an alternate format or if you require any other arrangements to make this course more accessible to you. You may wish to contact Services for Students with Disabilities (SSD) at #82147 for any specific questions regarding an accommodation. More information about Accessibility at Western is available at: BMOS GRADE DISTRIBUTION POLICY The Dan Program has a grade policy which states that for courses in the 4000 range, the class average must fall between 70% and 75% for all sections of a course taught by the same instructor. In very exceptional circumstances only, class averages outside this range may be approved by the Assistant Director or the Director. Class averages are not grounds for appeals. ADD/DROP DEADLINES Note: You should check with the Academic Calendar on the Registrar s website to confirm the add/drop deadlines.
5 GENERAL INFORMATION If, on medical or compassionate grounds, you are unable to meet your academic responsibilities, i.e., unable to write term tests or final examinations or complete course work by the due date, you should follow the instructions listed below. You should understand that academic accommodation will not be granted automatically on request. You must demonstrate that there are compelling medical or compassionate grounds that can be documented before academic accommodation will be considered. Read the instructions carefully. In all cases, action must be taken at the earliest possible opportunity, preferably prior to the scheduled examination, test or assignment. 1. Check the course outline to see if the instructor has a policy for missed tests, examinations, late assignments or attendance. The course outline should include the preferred method of contact ( , phone, etc.). 2. Inform the instructor prior to the date of the scheduled time of the test or examination or due date of the assignment. If you are unable to contact the instructor, leave a message for him/her at the department office. 3. Bring your request for accommodation to the Academic Counseling Office, Room 2105, Social Science Centre, telephone or fax Be prepared to submit documentation of your difficulties. 4. If you decide to write a test or an examination you should be prepared to accept the mark you earn. Rewriting tests or examinations or having the value of the test or examination reweighted on a retroactive basis is not permitted. TERM TESTS and MID-TERM EXAMS 1. If you are unable to write a term test, inform your instructor (preferably prior to the scheduled date of the test). If the instructor is not available, leave a message for him/her at the department office. 2. Be prepared, if requested by the instructor, to provide supporting documentation (see below for information on acceptable forms or documentation). Submit your documentation to the Academic Counseling Office. 3. Make arrangements with your professor to reschedule the test. 4. The Academic Counseling Office will contact your instructor to confirm your documentation. FINAL EXAMINATIONS 1. You require the permission of the Dean, the instructor, and the Chair of the department in question to write a special final examination. 2. If you are unable to write a final examination, contact the Academic Counseling Office in the first instance to request permission to write a special final examination and to obtain the necessary form. You must also contact your instructor at this time. If your instructor is not available, leave a message for him/her at the department office. 3. Be prepared to provide the Academic Counseling Office and your instructor with supporting documentation (see below for information on documentation). 4. You must ensure that the Special Examination form has been signed by the instructor and Department Chair and that the form is returned to the Academic Counseling Office for approval without delay. Note: Make sure you know the date, time and location of the special examination. For more information see Examinations - Common Situations.
7 LATE ASSIGNMENTS 1. Advise the instructor if you are having problems completing the assignment on time (prior to the due date of the assignment). 2. Submit documentation to the Academic Counseling Office. 3. If you are granted an extension, establish a due date. 4. Extensions beyond the end of classes must have the consent of the instructor, the Department Chair and Dean. A Recommendation of Incomplete form must be filled out indicating the work to be completed and the date by which it is due. This form must be signed by the student, the instructor, the Department Chair, and the Dean s representative in the Academic Counseling Office. SHORT ABSENCES If you miss a class due to a minor illness or other problems, check your course outlines for information regarding attendance requirements and make sure you are not missing a test or assignment. Cover any readings and arrange to borrow notes from a classmate. EXTENDED ABSENCES If you are absent more than approximately two weeks or if you get too far behind to catch up, you should consider reducing your workload by dropping one or more courses. This must be done by the appropriate deadlines. (Refer to the Registrar s website for official dates.) The Academic Counselors can help you to consider the alternatives. At your request, they can also keep your instructors informed of your difficulties. DOCUMENTATION Personal Illness: If you consult Student Health Services regarding your illness or personal problem, you should request a Student Medical Certificate from the physician. Once your documentation has been assessed, the academic counselor will inform your instructor that academic accommodation is warranted. If you were seen by an off-campus doctor, obtain a certificate from his/her office at the time of your visit. The off-campus medical certificate form must be used. The doctor must provide verification of the severity of the illness for the period in question. Notes stating "For Medical Reasons" are not considered sufficient. In Case of Serious Illness of a Family Member: Obtain a medical certificate from the family member's physician. In Case of a Death: Obtain a copy of the newspaper notice, death certificate or documentation provided by the funeral director. For Other Extenuating Circumstances: If you are not sure what documentation to provide, ask an Academic Counselor. Note: Forged notes and certificates will be dealt with severely. To submit a forged document is a scholastic offense (see below) and you will be subject to academic sanctions.
8 UNIVERSITY POLICY ON CHEATING AND ACADEMIC MISCONDUCT Cheating on exams will not be tolerated; students are referred to the university policy on scholastic offenses (see section 9.0 below). Looking at the test of another student, allowing another student to view your exam, or obtaining information about a test in advance are all examples of cheating. Students found cheating will receive a zero (0%) on that exam. A number of safeguards will be employed to discourage cheating. For example, examination supervisors (proctors) of the tests may ask students to move to another seat during the exam, cover their paper, avert their eyes from other students' papers, remove baseball caps, etc. This is not meant as a personal affront nor as an accusation of cheating, rather as vigilant attempts at proctoring. A copy of guidelines about how to avoid cheating can be obtained from the office of the Ombudsperson, Room 251 University Community Centre, (519) Students are responsible for understanding the nature of and avoiding the occurrence of plagiarism and other academic offenses. Students are urged to read the section on Scholastic Offenses in the Academic Calendar. Note that such offenses include plagiarism, cheating on an examination, submitting false or fraudulent assignments or credentials, impersonating a candidate, or submitting for credit in any course without the knowledge and approval of the instructor to whom it is submitted, any academic work for which credit has previously been obtained or is being sought in another course in the University or elsewhere. If you are in doubt about whether what you are doing is inappropriate, consult your instructor. A claim that "you didn't know it was wrong" will not be accepted as an excuse. The penalties for a student guilty of a scholastic offense include refusal of a passing grade in the assignment, refusal of a passing grade in the course, suspension from the University, and expulsion from the University. PROCEDURES FOR APPEALING ACADEMIC EVALUATIONS In the first instance, all appeals of a grade must be made to the course instructor (informal consultation). If the student is not satisfied with the decision of the course instructor, a written appeal must be sent to the Assistant Program Director or Designate of the BMOS program. If the response of the Assistant Director is considered unsatisfactory to the student, he/she may then appeal to the Dean of the Faculty in which the course of program was taken. Only after receiving a final decision from the Dean, may a student appeal to the Senate Review Board Academic. A Guide to Appeals is available from the Ombudsperson's Office. SUPPORT SERVICES The Registrar s office can be accessed for Student Support Services at: Student Support Services (including the services provided by the USC listed here) can be reached at: Student Development Services can be reached at: Students who are in emotional/mental distress should refer to: Mental for a complete list of options about how to obtain help.
9 ACADEMIC CONCERNS You need to know if your instructor has a policy on late penalties, missed tests, etc. This information may be included on the course outline. If not, ask your instructor. You should also be aware of attendance requirements in courses such as Business and English. You can be debarred from writing the final examination if your attendance is not satisfactory. If you are in academic difficulty, check the minimum requirements for progression in your program. If in doubt, see your Academic Counselor. If you are registered in Social Science courses but registered in another faculty (e.g., Arts or Science), you should immediately consult the Academic Counseling Office in your home faculty for instructions. FAILED YEAR Procedures for completing a Waiver of the Progression Requirements (DEADLINE IS JUNE 30). Click here for BMOS Waiver of Progression Requirements. In your petition letter, you must address all of the following questions: What were the extenuating circumstances which contributed most significantly to your poor academic performance.) When did the problem(s) arise? Appropriate supporting documentation (eg. medical note from a doctor to document problems, or a letter from a family member or close personal friend to support compassionate grounds) must be submitted with the petition. If you need more information regarding the submission of appropriate documentation, please contact the Dean's Office. Answer the following questions: 1. What attempts did you make at the time you were encountering problems that affected your academic performance to contact your instructors, Academic Counselors, the staff in Student Development Centre (Learning Skills Counselors), the Ombudsperson, or Student Health Services? 2. What academic accommodation did you request at the time you were experiencing major problems that were affecting your academic performance? 3. What steps did you take to minimize the impact on your academic work of the difficulties that you were encountering? 4. Approximately what percentage of classes did you attend in each course? 5. What assignments/tests/labs/quizzes/exams did you complete in each course? 6. Please record the grades you received for assignments/labs/tests/quizzes/exams, etc in each course. If you failed to complete all the course requirements, explain and provide reasons. 7. Please list the final grade earned in each course in which you were registered during the past academic year. Why do you think you would be successful in University-level academic studies, if your petition was granted? What are your academic goals? o What is your long-term degree/program objective? o In what specific program do you wish to register during the coming year? o What specific courses do you wish to take during the coming year? NOTE: In (b) and (c), do not list courses or programs for which you are not currently eligible. You must check the prerequisites for the program and courses you wish to take. For The University of Western Ontario Senate Regulations, please see the Handbook of Academic and Scholarship Policy at:
10 COURSE OUTLINE Week 1 Monday January 5, 2015 Course introduction and overview Group project description Discussion of examples of big data and the implications for organizations Week 2 Monday January 12, 2015 Work through Excel analytics examples Week 3 Monday January 19, 2015 Work through Excel analytics examples Week 4 Monday January 26, 2015 Guest Speaker NOTE: Name of company or industry to be analyzed is due by Monday January 26, 2015 at 2:30 p.m. Week 5 Monday February 2, 2015 Work through Excel analytics examples Week 6 Monday February 9, 2015 In class Midterm Exam 1 Week 7 Monday February 16, 2015 Reading Week Week 8 Monday February 23, 2015 Analytics Example #1 Week 9 Monday March 2, 2015 Analytics Example #2 Week 10 Monday March 9, 2015 In class Midterm Exam 2 Week 11 Monday March 16, 2015 Analytics Example #3 Week 12 Monday March 23, 2015 Guest Speaker Week 13 Monday March 30, 2015 NOTE: Written and electronic copies of the project are due by Monday March 30, 2015 at 2:30 p.m. Presentation of Group Projects Week 14 Monday April 6, 2015 Presentation of Group Projects
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