1 Course Descriptions for the Business Management Program Upon completion of two quarters, students will earn a Professional Certificate in Business Management with a specialization in a chosen area: HR, Marketing, Finance, or Global Commerce. All courses listed are required in order to earn a certificate. Courses and information subject to change. All students will take: Quarter 1 Business Law for Managers This course is designed for international students, providing an overview of important legal and business ethical issues related to business structure and law. The course focuses on three major areas: the U.S. Court System, Tort Law, and Contract Law. Topics including business law and government regulation will be discussed: ethics, the court system, torts and crimes, contracts, sales, consumer protection, intellectual property, employment law, business entities, real and personal property, and landlord-tenant. By the completion of the class, you will have a basic understanding of the U.S. legal system and how business units act within it. Elements of Marketing This course provides a working knowledge of marketing fundamentals and how marketing decisions relate to all aspects of a business. You will develop confidence in marketing decision making through peer support, making hundreds of marketing decisions in class, review of case studies, and evaluation of your ideas on a variety of marketing topics, including branding, advertising and event sponsorships. Financial Accounting for Non-Accountants (FAFNA) Gain an overview of how to use accounting and financial data for more effective and profitable decisions. Learn the information necessary to interpret and evaluate the financial effects of day-to-day management decisions. This course emphasizes the interpretation of accounting concepts that underlie basic financial statements, without focusing on detailed mechanics. Organizational Behavior The class will explore human behavior at the individual, interpersonal, and group levels, including the effect of organization structure on behavior. Emphasis will be on managerial roles; the historical evolution of management; ethics; and behavior in multi-cultural contexts. Leveraging Human Capital (Finance, HR, Global Commerce only) Today's business climate requires companies to be inventive and flexible in their efforts to attract, motivate and retain employees. The most successful organizations align their workforce development efforts with the strategic direction of the company - hiring, developing and retaining highly qualified employees to achieve corporate goals. Through facilitated discussion, group exercises and case studies, you'll review recruiting and staffing techniques and employment law considerations. The class also explores career planning, employee development and other retention tools. Practical Market Research (Marketing only) Market research is used to obtain reliable information about customers, industry trends, competition, and emerging trends that could affect the future of your organization's products or services. This course will give you an overview of the use and applications of market research. Traditional qualitative and quantitative research techniques and methodologies will be covered, along with online research techniques. To gain practical market
2 research experience, you will participate in an actual market research project and work on several "real world" market research case studies. You will also learn how to use market research results to drive successful product and service design. Directed Studies Internship Preparation This class will prepare students to land a dynamic and meaningful internship within the San Diego business community. Discussion will include the exploration of the current business climate, as well as research techniques that will help identify the best opportunities. Students will produce flawless resumes adapted for the U.S. workplace, practice interviewing skills, and receive coaching on the search process. Students will also have a chance to meet individually with the instructor for guidance and support. All students will take: Quarter 2 Business Decision Making Managers are invariably critiqued on their effective use of the complex decision-making process. Refine your leadership skills and focus on the strategic decision-making process as viewed from the top of an organization in a multi-disciplinary setting. Explore the consequences of disregarding the decision-making process, or of its ineffective use, through case studies. You will also participate extensively in small groups and have the opportunity to integrate all you've learned into an effective interactive decision-making model. Internship Students perform their 120-hour internships with companies in San Diego during the second quarter. Typically, students work hours per week, for 8-10 weeks. Students studying Finance will also take the following courses: Finance Management Learn the key concepts, terms and tools associated with the financial world. Topics include: analysis; management of working capital and short-term financing; time value of money and valuation of corporate securities; capital budgeting and long-term financing; risk management, investment and capital markets. Financial Statement Analysis Financial statement analysis has many applications, including the evaluation of department and senior management performance, accounting compliance, and the profitability of business activities. Accounting principles, economic theory and empirical research are integrated to provide a framework for analysis. Students will be introduced to the concepts of analyzing and evaluating accrual-based financial statements using various analytical methods including ratio analysis and market comparisons. ROI, equity and credit analysis will also be covered. Compensation and Performance Management An essential part of the human resource management cycle is the appraisal and reward process. Students in this class will earn an appreciation for the various components of this process: job analysis; compensation-system development; incentive compensation; performance measurement and management; and approaches to improving organizational competitiveness. Prerequisite: Leveraging Human Capital.
3 Students studying Human Resources will also take the following courses: Compensation and Performance Management An essential part of the human resource management cycle is the appraisal and reward process. Students in this class will earn an appreciation for the various components of this process: job analysis; compensation-system development; incentive compensation; performance measurement and management; and approaches to improving organizational competitiveness. Prerequisite: Leveraging Human Capital. Organizational Dynamics Learn the psychology behind why individuals behave the way they do and the sociological terms needed to describe and impact how group dynamics affect organizational performance. Through lectures, group discussion, exercises and case studies, you will learn how the understanding of different types of interactions permits management to influence and guide behavior so that goals are achieved more efficiently. Training and Development The training and development function is responsible for designing, conducting, evaluating and/or recommending programs to meet the training needs of the organization. Learn to accurately assess organizational training needs and identify priority training topics, learning objectives, instructional approaches and evaluation techniques. Explore techniques for overcoming resistance to change. Practice establishing and justifying a training budget and critiquing training products and services offered by vendors and consultants. Learn to quantify training results and their impact to the organization's bottom line. Students studying Marketing will also take the following courses: Product Management, Branding and Positioning Learn to create products and brands that customers love. Explore a hands-on approach to product development, applied customer research, competitive mapping, case study analysis, positioning, communications and developing creative branding strategies. In addition, explore tried-and-true best practices through in-depth case studies of real brands and products. With an emphasis on practical tactics that help you shape a product and brand s positioning strategy, you ll develop the ability to create a full product and branding plan to integrate into your organization and stay ahead of the competition. Basics of Project Management for Everyday Use Discover fundamental project management concepts and processes that will increase the quality and value of your next project. Learn how to develop and implement a project plan and set realistic schedules and practical goals. Explore the project life cycle and the challenges of managing a project in different phases: initiating, planning, executing, controlling and closing. Learn how to define and control scope, schedule, costs and risks. Discuss leadership, delegation, interpersonal management skills, change management and the role of project managers during project execution. Explore why some projects succeed while others fail, and make sure your next project is a success.
4 Presentation Techniques For Marketers Your key to success in today's business environment is the ability to effectively present yourself and your ideas. In meetings and formal presentations, marketing professionals are required to speak persuasively and professionally. In order to be successful and advance in your career, public speaking skills are an essential competency. This course will cover the fundamentals of public speaking and give you opportunities to develop and deliver marketing and sales presentations. After the completion of the course you will have the tools and confidence to develop and deliver great presentations. Students studying Global Commerce will also take the following courses: Global Marketing Explore the excitement and challenges of marketing your product outside of the U.S by analyzing cases featuring well-known companies and products. This course examines the global marketing environment s legal, regulatory, political, cultural, and managerial issues; strategies for market entry and expansion; market research tools and obstacles; targeting and segmenting of markets; distribution channels and local selling; price setting; promotion through integrated communications and advertising; and negotiations. Everyone involved in the international marketing of a product or planning to enter the global marketplace will benefit from this course. International Finance and Capital Markets Advancements in the global marketplace have resulted in an increased flow of global capital. Learn the various strategies related to business finance when applied to international markets. Topics include: foreign exchange markets and international central banking; foreign stock and bond markets; international risk management; hedging; international sources of funds; and investment strategies and capital budgeting for foreign projects. International Trade Operations Explore the variety of regulations, procedures, financial tools, and documents that are necessary to successfully trade goods from one region of the globe to another. Topics will include market risk analysis, transaction process flow, tools such as credit insurance, internet-based bank documentation, and services and resources provided by national and international organizations. Frequent guest speakers will share their experience and advice in conducting business globally, with an emphasis on the challenges faced within emerging markets. Quarter 3 Upon completion of two quarters, students may choose to study for an additional quarter to earn a Certificate of Completion in Advanced Studies in the same area of specialization chosen for the Professional Certificate in Business Management. This quarter will feature a capstone class that allows students to apply their knowledge and two classes chosen by the department.*students will also be able to choose one or two electives from a list of pre-determined approved courses. Students studying Finance will take the following courses: Financial Decision Making This course covers the use of financial accounting and managerial economics to evaluate complex corporate financial decisions in areas such as budgeting and forecasting, corporate lending, capital budgeting, and capital structure. Case methods are used extensively. Coursework involves the analysis of financial issues faced in the business environment and the development of recommendations to achieve desired solutions.
5 *The department will select two more required courses for third quarter students within the Finance area, to be determined by the middle of the second quarter. Examples of previous required coursework include: Business Valuation This course will teach the generally accepted approaches, methods, and procedures for the valuation of business enterprises. Students will be introduced to the process of defining the scope and outlining the valuation project, as well as how to determine the proper standard of value, when other aspects than market value are used. The course will conclude with an appraisal project and report according to the Uniform Standards of Professional Appraisal Practice (USPAP). International Finance and Capital Markets Advancements in the global marketplace have resulted in an increased flow of global capital. Learn the various strategies related to business finance when applied to international markets. Topics include: foreign exchange markets and international central banking; foreign stock and bond markets; international risk management; hedging; international sources of funds; and investment strategies and capital budgeting for foreign projects. Students studying Human Resources will take the following courses: Directed Studies Human Resources for International Professionals The learning objectives of this class include: the introduction of skills in research and analysis in the field of HR management and the presentation, both oral and written, of a professional report. *The department will select two more required courses for third quarter students within the Human Resources area, to be determined by the middle of the second quarter. Examples of previous required coursework include: Succession Planning and Career Development Changing demographics in the local workforce will soon lead to high turnover rates among experienced managers. This issue is why smart organizations are creating leadership development and succession plans to facilitate a smooth transition in key positions. Learn how to prepare high potential individuals to take on the increased responsibility and future challenges through a systematic process in which managers identify, assess, and develop staff. Increase your company s sustainability by transferring knowledge, developing its future leaders, and reducing turnover among your top talent. Employment and Retention Techniques In today s labor market, retaining employees not only makes good financial sense but also good business sense. Explore current trends in retaining employees and learn how the integration of profiling positions, interviewing to competencies, performance management, and rewards programs can be utilized to retain talent within your company. Additional topics will include the impact of culture on retention, current programs in rewards strategies and long-range succession planning for retention. Learn about what leading organizations have implemented to retain talent and identify best practices that can be used at your own company. The class is a combination of lectures and guest speakers. Employee and Labor Relations Review the practical application of state and federal employment law. Topics include at-will employment and wrongful discharge; discrimination, harassment, and retaliation; ADA; employee rights and intellectual property; wage and hour; benefits; occupational health, safety, and workers compensation; reductions in force; alternative dispute resolution; labor relations; and corrective action and terminations.
6 Students studying Marketing will take the following courses: Strategic Marketing Planning Enrich your understanding of marketing planning tools and discover how to leverage these tools in the planning process for strategic competitive advantage. This course is a comprehensive discussion and application of marketing planning tools and is intended to provide students with in-depth knowledge of the marketing planning process. Explore topics such as market segmentation, competitive assessment, SWOT analysis, portfolio management, product positioning, marketing mix considerations, resource allocation and marketing execution. Students will develop a strategic marketing plan for a product or service of their choice. OR Directed Studies Marketing The learning objectives of this class include working with a local organization to develop a marketing plan and present this strategy to corporate executives in a professional environment, applying knowledge learned in the previous two quarters. *The department will select two more required courses for third quarter students within the Marketing area, to be determined by the middle of the second quarter. Examples of previous required coursework include: Customer Relationship Management Companies have invested billions into systems for tracking and managing customer behavior, yet few have realized satisfactory return on investment, prompting almost 80% of executives to question investing in CRM. Databases and software have been around for decades, but until now marketers relied on their colleagues in the IT department to capture and analyze data, setup and manage campaigns, track and measure performance. Today, customer relationship management systems are in the hands of those who understand customers most and are ultimately responsible for growing revenue the marketers. A new generation of integrated systems enables today s marketers to track, understand and steer customer behavior on-demand, in real-time. Online Marketing Strategies (fall and spring only) More than ever, the cornerstone of every targeted marketing plan should be an online marketing strategy. Explore website design, search engine optimization, pay-per-click advertising, social network marketing, marketing, mobile marketing, and other digital marketing elements. You will leave the class with an actionable marketing plan covering best practices as well as creative online marketing ideas. Guest speakers include several regional experts on various aspects of online marketing. Learn how to attract more of your targeted customers to your website, as well as ensuring that those customers take the actions you desire once they arrive. Marketing Via Social Media (winter and summer only) The marketing world is rapidly changing, and so are the methods being used to reach out to and interact with customers. While traditional print media are still dominant, new media channels such as Twitter and Facebook are grabbing the marketing world by storm. Examine interactive marketing opportunities beyond websites, including blogs, vlogs (video blogs), forums, campaigns, social networking, communities, podcasts, mobile computing, and even virtual reality. In addition, study the implications of this social media marketing on customer loyalty and engagement. These new media allow consumers a greater public voice and role, creating numerous opportunities and ramifications for marketers as groups share, sell, and swap goods and information via the digital world.
7 Students studying Global Commerce will take the following courses: Directed Studies New Business Development The learning objectives of this course include selecting a topic, in conjunction with the instructor, such as buying or starting a company, expanding an existing company, or taking a company into a new country. Students will research, develop, and present business models to a small audience. *The department will select two more required courses for third quarter students, to be determined by the middle of the second quarter. They will include a quantitative course, as well as a communications course, to round out the curriculum. Examples of previous required coursework include: Business Communication Skills Being able to communicate your ideas accurately and persuasively is essential in the business environment. Explore the communication skills necessary to be productive in today's complex workplace. Discover how to analyze and address a range of audiences. Learn the basics of speech organization, body language, vocal variety and speaking without preparation. Improve your interactions, one-on-one and in meetings. Topics include recognizing and responding to nonverbal messages; personal vs. position power; negotiation; accommodating individual differences (age, culture, gender); giving and receiving constructive criticism; understanding group dynamics and team development; professional writing skills, and presentation skills. Business Valuation This course will teach the generally accepted approaches, methods, and procedures for the valuation of business enterprises. Students will be introduced to the process of defining the scope and outlining the valuation project, as well as how to determine the proper standard of value, when other aspects than market value are used. The course will conclude with an appraisal project and report according to the Uniform Standards of Professional Appraisal Practice (USPAP). *Each department will provide a variety of electives, determined by the middle of the second quarter. Students can choose one or two of these classes, to round out their third quarter schedules. Students must take at least 12 units per quarter, as per their visa status.
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