Business Administration

Ontario College Advanced Diploma (33 courses) Part-time On Campus
Program Code: 0216X02PWO Academic Year: 2016/2017


This program is listed under the following fields of study:

Our Program

The program provides students with the business knowledge and employable skills required for a rewarding career. In the six levels of study, students gain a solid foundation in all of the business functions, as well as the communication, planning, teamwork and analytical skills that are in high demand by the business community. Through an active advisory committee of business professionals and close relationships with employers, the program is continuously updated to meet the current demands of today's organizations. These relationships provide students with networking opportunities and bring business people into the classroom to share their experiences.

In the three levels, known as Core, students learn the fundamentals of business. In the subsequent three levels, known as Major, students focus their study from the following professional disciplines: Accounting, General Business and Human Resources.

To qualify for this diploma, you must complete the program within eight years.

Success Factors

This program is well-suited for students who:

  • Enjoy problem solving using analytical and critical thinking methodologies.
  • Demonstrate organizational and leadership abilities.
  • Enjoy working in a dynamically-driven environment.

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION - ACCOUNTING STREAM

The Accounting Major provides business students with a broad-based exposure to all aspects of business administration while focusing on the specialty area of accounting. Students learn financial and managerial accounting, taxation, auditing and strategic financial management, and use current accounting software to process and analyze accounting data.

To qualify for this advanced diploma, you must complete the program within eight years.

Success Factors

This Major is well-suited for students who:

  • Have strong numeracy skills and can apply, interpret and communicate mathematical information.
  • Possess critical-thinking skills.
  • Enjoy solving (business) problems.
  • Are detail-oriented, organized and committed to achieving excellence in their work.
  • Enjoy working in an office environment.

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION - HUMAN RESOURCES STREAM

The Human Resources Management (HRM) Major prepares students to pursue careers in the field of human resources management. The curriculum provides a solid foundation in the specializations of human resources management including: human resources planning; recruitment and selection; compensation and benefits design and administration; training and development; labour relations; occupational health and safety; employee and organizational research; employee relations; the procurement, implementation, and maintenance of information systems; and the relevant human resources and organizational management legislation.

The HRM Major has an optional field placement that affords qualified students the opportunity to apply their technical knowledge, gain human resources management experience and develop their professional network.

To qualify for this advanced diploma, you must complete the program within eight years.

Success Factors

This Major is well-suited for students who:

  • Enjoy working with people.
  • Have an interest in planning and executing business initiatives.
  • Are motivated to lead, advocate and champion for organizations and employees.
  • Possess good interpersonal skills.

Fees & Expenses

Fees for part-time programs are charged on a course-by-course basis and are published on each individual course page. For questions related to fees, please call the Registrar's Office at 613-727-0002.

Graduation Fee

Once you have completed all the courses in the program, it is the responsibility of the student to contact the Registrar's Office to obtain a certificate/diploma application. A graduation fee of $40 will be charged when the application is submitted. When your certificate/diploma application has been approved, you will be invited to Spring or Fall Convocation.

Admission Requirements

College Eligibility
  • Ontario Secondary School Diploma (OSSD) or equivalent, OR
  • Mature Student status (19 years of age or older and without an OSSD).
College Eligibility
  • Ontario Secondary School Diploma (OSSD) or equivalent, OR
  • Mature Student status (19 years of age or older and without an OSSD).

Notes

  • The completion of a three-year postsecondary diploma program specializing in accounting meets the minimum standards for the Government of Canada's FI-1 entry level finance positions. For more information, please visit the website.

Please note the following equivalencies:
BUS2302 is the substitute for BUS2303
QUA2220 is equivalent to QUA2313
LFS5507 is the substitute for MGT2355

Click here for the general education electives and approved equivalencies.

Courses appearing to be unavailable online (during the registration period) may have substitute courses which are taken instead. If you are a full-time student, you are automatically put into those courses; if you are part-time, please contact your program coordinator for the current substitutions and links to these courses.

CCOL Academic Planner

The Academic Planner provides registered part-time students in the Centre for Continuing and Online Learning (CCOL) the ability to declare into a program of study. The Academic Planner outlines successfully completed courses to date, as well as courses that need to be completed in order to meet graduation requirements. It is therefore, essential that all part-time students in CCOL declare to their program of study, allowing administrators to plan course offerings. The tool is available on ACSIS, located under 'Continuing Education' on the left-hand toolbar.

Additional Information

On Campus Delivery

For more information on the first three levels, please contact Coordinator Wendy Threader at threadw@algonquincollege.com or 613-727-4723 ext. 6395.

For more information on the Accounting stream, please contact Anne Neal, Program Coordinator at 613-727-4723 ext. 5318 or nealj@algonquincollege.com.

For more information on the Human Resources stream, please contact Coordinator Katie Curran at 613-727-4723 ext. 6527 or currank@algonquincollege.com.

Check out our program at a glance online or printable pdf.

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION - ACCOUNTING STREAM

Courses

Online:Online Learning   On campus: On Campus
Course
Number
HoursCourse NameWinterSummer
Series: 01
BUS230145.0Business Computer ApplicationsOnline Learning Online Learning
ECO230545.0MicroeconomicsOnline Learning Online Learning
ENL1813B45.0Communications IBlank Icon Blank Icon On Campus
LAW170245.0Business LawOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
MGT231830.0Skills for Academic and Business SuccessOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
QUA000245.0Business MathematicsOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
Series: 02
ACC231045.0Accounting Concepts IOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
BUS230345.0Project and Database ManagementOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
ECO230645.0MacroeconomicsOnline Learning Online Learning On Campus
ENL1823B45.0Communications II

ENL1823B Communications II

Students continue to expand their practical writing and speaking skills for successful communication in business. Using real-life scenarios and research skills, they produce informal reports and proposals, deliver presentations to a live audience supported by technology and create a job search package. Students create professional documents, such as information reports, progress reports, justification/recommendation reports, summary reports and minutes of meetings to develop up-to-date writing skills. The job search package includes employment readiness skills, resumes, and persuasive cover letters and interview techniques. In all written work, students continue to develop and enhance their grammar skills to meet professional, workplace standards.

Pre-requisites: ENL1813B

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
MGT232845.0Introduction to Management FundamentalsOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
QUA000345.0Quantitative Methods IOnline Learning Online Learning On Campus
Series: 03
ACC231345.0Accounting Concepts IIOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
BAI230045.0Global Business EnvironmentOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
FIN230345.0Introduction to FinanceOnline Learning Online Learning On Campus
MGT232045.0Material and Operations ManagementOnline Learning Online Learning On Campus
MGT238145.0Human Resources ManagementOnline Learning Online Learning On Campus
MKT231745.0MarketingOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
Series: 04
ACC234190.0Financial AccountingBlank Icon Online Learning On Campus
ACC234360.0Spreadsheet ApplicationsOnline Learning Online Learning On Campus
ENL182945.0The Art of OratoryOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
FIN230445.0Business FinanceBlank Icon Online Learning Blank Icon
QUA234345.0Quantitative Methods IIBlank Icon Online Learning On Campus
Series: 05
ACC234460.0Taxation IOnline Learning Online Learning On Campus
ACC235390.0Intermediate Financial Accounting IBlank Icon Online Learning Blank Icon
ACC235460.0Managerial Accounting IOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
ACC238560.0Microcomputer Applications in AccountingOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
English General Education Elective: choose 1
ENL172545.0The Writing of Canadian Identity

ENL1725 The Writing of Canadian Identity

Canadian identity is challenging to define, but depictions of our multicultural society are found and explored in our writing. This course explores the importance of writers' perceptions of Canada, how they promote their ideas through publishing, and how those published works affect Canadian society. Students are introduced to a wide range of writing with the dual aim of exploring the theme of Canadian identity while enhancing students' cultural and self-awareness. Through assigned readings, discussion, presentations and essay writing, students investigate the role of the artist in defining and shaping society.

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
ENL172645.0Language and Culture: Studying the Power of TextBlank Icon Blank Icon On Campus
ENL179845.0Contemporary Canadian IssuesOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
ENL182545.0Communication Dynamics

ENL1825 Communication Dynamics

Social psychology involves the study of individuals, groups, or organizations and their interpersonal or impersonal connections with others. Participants in this course consider various readings/texts in order to explore notions of self-concept, as well as human behavior such as conformity, obedience and persuasion. Special attention is paid to readings/texts which deal with individuals' inner experiences, thoughts, feelings, emotions and introspections. Case studies allow students to reflect and build upon their own observations and experiences.

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
Series: 06
ACC235560.0Managerial Accounting IIOnline Learning Online Learning On Campus
ACC236390.0Intermediate Financial Accounting IIBlank Icon Online Learning On Campus
ACC236660.0Auditing Principles and ProceduresOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
ACC236760.0Business StrategiesBlank Icon Online Learning Blank Icon
Choose one from equivalencies:
GED021645.0General Education ElectiveBlank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
Approved Other Electives
MGT100060.0Approved Other Elective

MGT1000 Approved Other Elective

With prior approval by the Department responsible for the Major area of study, a student may elect to take up to two courses from other programs or Majors in the School or College. Such courses must not be selected from the student's area or areas of specialization.

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
MGT100160.0Approved Other Elective

MGT1001 Approved Other Elective

With prior approval from the Department responsible for the Major area of study, a student may elect to take up to two courses from other programs or Majors in the School or College. Such courses must not be selected from the student's area or areas of specialization.

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
Elective Group B
DMS000160.0Double Major Substitute I

DMS0001 Double Major Substitute I

Course created to solve double major problem.

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
DMS000260.0Double Major Substitute II

DMS0002 Double Major Substitute II

Course created to solve double major problem.

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
DMS000360.0Double Major Substitute III

DMS0003 Double Major Substitute III

Course created to solve double major problem.

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
DMS000460.0Double Major Substitute IV

DMS0004 Double Major Substitute IV

Course created to solve double major problem.

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

BUS2301 Business Computer Applications

Students learn a variety of business software applications. They produce assignments using Microsoft Office 2013 for PC. Blackboard and other computer-based training products are tools used to support and enrich the learning experience. It is strongly recommended that students use a PC (not a Mac).

ECO2305 Microeconomics

Knowledge of contemporary microeconomics issues is essential to understanding the world we live in. Students examine fundamental microeconomic principles with an emphasis on the use of economic models to analyze economic developments accurately and objectively. Students examine the role of prices and competitive markets in the allocation of resources, firm behaviour and market structures, as well as evaluate the effects of government intervention in the economic marketplace.

ENL1813B Communications I

Communication remains an essential skill sought by employers, regardless of discipline or field of study. Using a practical, vocation-oriented approach, students focus on meeting the requirements of effective communication. Through a combination of lectures, exercises, and independent learning, students practice writing, speaking, reading, listening, locating and documenting information and using technology to communicate professionally. Students develop and strengthen communication skills that contribute to success in both educational and workplace environments.

LAW1702 Business Law

Students are prepared for a business environment increasingly affected by laws. They learn how laws must be understood and applied by management in the conduct of business. They also learn how to analyze a business situation from a general legal perspective. Emphasis is placed on methods of dispute resolution, contracts, torts, employment law, methods of carrying on business, creditors' rights, sale of goods and marketing law.

MGT2318 Skills for Academic and Business Success

Business and higher education have evolved and so have the skills necessary to succeed in these new and dynamic environments. Students explore the strategies, tools, and theories needed to thrive throughout their college career and chosen professions. Reflections, workshops, mini-lectures, and learning activities support the holistic development of each student. A focus is placed on establishing effective habits as a team member and developing self-awareness.

QUA0002 Business Mathematics

A review of basic arithmetic and algebra is provided, as well students are provided with mathematic tools and concepts required for solving problems found in a business environment. Included problem-solving areas are cost- volume-profit analysis, index numbers, markup and markdowns, terms of invoicing and business finance.

ACC2310 Accounting Concepts I

Students are provided with the basics of financial accounting whether they are interested in becoming a practitioner or are looking to broaden their knowledge of how to properly interpret financial information. Emphasis is on what accounting information is, understanding the accounting cycle, recording transactions, and the preparation and analysis of financial statements. Students who are taking this course as part of the Business Administration Advanced Diploma program need a minimum grade of C in this course in order to choose Accounting as a Major.

BUS2303 Project and Database Management

Students are introduced to project and database management. The basic principles of project management are covered and students learn how to use Microsoft Project 2013. Students also learn how to design a database and extract information from a database using Microsoft Access 2013.

Pre-requisites: DAT5758 or BUS2301

ECO2306 Macroeconomics

Knowledge of contemporary macroeconomic issues is essential to understanding the world we live in. Students investigate fundamental macroeconomics principles with an emphasis on the use of economic models to analyze economic developments accurately and objectively. Through a combination of instruction and practical application, students examine unemployment, inflation and economic growth, as well as evaluate government use of fiscal and monetary policy in dealing with these key macroeconomic issues. In addition, Canada's international economic relationships are explored. Individual assignments and formal examinations are used to assess student knowledge of key objectives.

Pre-requisites: ECO2305

ENL1823B Communications II

Students continue to expand their practical writing and speaking skills for successful communication in business. Using real-life scenarios and research skills, they produce informal reports and proposals, deliver presentations to a live audience supported by technology and create a job search package. Students create professional documents, such as information reports, progress reports, justification/recommendation reports, summary reports and minutes of meetings to develop up-to-date writing skills. The job search package includes employment readiness skills, resumes, and persuasive cover letters and interview techniques. In all written work, students continue to develop and enhance their grammar skills to meet professional, workplace standards.

Pre-requisites: ENL1813B

MGT2328 Introduction to Management Fundamentals

Management principles, including planning, leading, organizing, and controlling in today's organization within the context of ethics, corporate social responsibility and sustainability are explored. The role of the manager and the skills and techniques required to achieve organizational outcomes through the management of people, money and time are also examined.

QUA0003 Quantitative Methods I

Mathematical methods are used in fields, such as finance, marketing, accounting, and operations management in order to help make reasonable business decisions. Students are introduced to basic statistical measures of central tendencies and dispersions. Case studies focus on forecasting. Learning activities involve the application, in business situations, of linear functions, constrained optimization and linear programming. Basic probability and different probability distribution are used to problem solve. Also decision theory is used to solve problems in situations of certainty and uncertainty. Particular attention is paid to the application of course content within Excel functions.

Pre-requisites: QUA0002

ACC2313 Accounting Concepts II

Students are introduced to and explore the background, goals and methods of managerial accounting and its role in business planning, control and decision making. Key workplace skills involve the ability to plan direct control and to evaluate and extrapolate key accounting data. Topics covered include product costing, cost behaviour, cost-volume-profit analysis, profit planning, differential analysis and budgeting. Curriculum is delivered in lecture and hands-on problem-solving formats.

Pre-requisites: ACC2201 or ACC2310 or ACC5151A

BAI2300 Global Business Environment

As the global economy continues to change rapidly and as the number of international trade agreements grows, trade barriers come down and Canadian companies and entrepreneurs must have a clear understanding of the effects of globalization and ensuing opportunities. The forces defining the international economy are examined and the skills that global business professionals require in order to succeed today internationally are introduced. Students learn the major components of international trade of products and services, including marketing, market-entry strategies, supply chain management, trade finance, legal aspects of international business and international management. The subject of foreign investment is also introduced.

FIN2303 Introduction to Finance

Students explore the concepts of Return and Risk. The Time Value of Money is applied to the determination of the rates of return to both individuals and businesses, as well as to the costs of financing personal and business assets. Risk is assessed within the context of the personal financial planning process. The types of risk and the management of those risks are evaluated within the asset allocation framework. Students are required to calculate a variety of rates of return and are asked to identify the risks inherent within certain basic financial decisions. Careers within the financial service industry are explored in order to assist students in making a career choice.

MGT2320 Material and Operations Management

Operations managers make tactical decisions in support of carrying out the vision and strategies for businesses in the supply chain and/or in service production. Students gain in-depth knowledge of the responsibilities and current tools of operations and supply chain managers in manufacturing and non-manufacturing organizations. Topics include project management, quality management, layout management, location, inventory management, MRP and ERP and JIT/Lean.

MGT2381 Human Resources Management

Human capital is a critical organizational resource contributing to organizational agility, goal attainment and ultimate viability through progressive human resources management. Students are introduced to human resources management specializations, including the role of human resources within organizational and strategic contexts, human resources planning, employee recruitment and selection, training and development, performance assessment, compensation and benefits, employee relations and labour relations. Furthermore, students are introduced to occupational health and safety, international human resources and relevant legislative framework.

MKT2317 Marketing

Students are provided an overview of the marketing functions used in an organization, which serves to support them in their chosen business career. Students learn the strategic market planning process in both the business-to-consumer and business-to-business market areas. Elements of their learning include environmental scanning, the ability to identify and segment markets, understanding buyer behaviours and the importance of marketing research. This results in the understanding of a coordinated marketing program (product, price, promotion and distribution channels). The relationship marketing has with other business functions and environments in which organizations' marketing professionals operate is also examined. These concepts are viewed within the context of traditional and e-business consumer and business markets.

ACC2341 Financial Accounting

Students are provided with a solid foundation to prepare for a career in accounting. Students enhance their knowledge of accounting and presentation of selected balance sheet accounts. Students also learn about internal controls, how to prepare transactions for partnerships and corporations, as well as prepare a statement of cash flows. Curriculum is delivered through lecture and problem solving activities.

Pre-requisites: ACC2201 or ACC2310 or ACC2313 and ACC5151A

ACC2343 Spreadsheet Applications

Students enhance their knowledge of spreadsheets learned in BUS2301. Using Microsoft Excel, students explore some of the more advanced Excel features, such as financial functions, charts, logical functions, pivot tables, lists and look-up tables. These spreadsheet concepts are explored through Excel-based lectures, hybrid activities including online MyITLab assignments.

Pre-requisites: ACC2201 or ACC5151A or ACC2313

ENL1829 The Art of Oratory

From ghost stories around the campfire to political speeches by world leaders, oratory plays a significant role in human interaction. Participants examine the social significance of public speaking, including theoretical, psychological and physiological aspects of this art. Participants prepare and take part in workshops, as well as critique and deliver oral presentations, as they tell their own stories.

FIN2304 Business Finance

The language, concepts and techniques for analyzing and solving financial problems faced by businesses in Canada are examined. The skills students need to interact and work in the industry include; business organization, tax and cash flow analysis, financial statement analysis, corporate growth and planning, a quick overview of time value of money, valuation of bonds and stocks, principles of capital budgeting, risk return analysis, knowledge of efficient markets and raising capital in the primary and secondary markets.

Pre-requisites: FIN2303

QUA2343 Quantitative Methods II

Students are introduced to probability rules and using probability distributions, as well as learn the basics of probability forecasting techniques including expected values. They use sampling distributions techniques to become familiar with quantitative tools for management decision-making. Students also learn to use forecasting tools, such as simple and multiple regression and correlation analysis to form the basis of predicting future values.

Pre-requisites: QUA0003 or QUA2313

ACC2344 Taxation I

Students gain an understanding of the different types of taxation in Canada and the underlying objectives and principles of income taxation. They learn how to prepare a personal income tax return for various types of income, such as property and business income. Students also learn how to use income tax preparation software.

ACC2353 Intermediate Financial Accounting I

To succeed as an accounting professional, students need an advanced level of financial statement knowledge. The first of two intermediate accounting courses, this course will provide the level of knowledge needed by focusing on the asset side of the balance sheet. Topics include accounting principles, financial statements, current assets, capital assets, intangibles, revenue, and expense recognition and investments.

Pre-requisites: ACC2312 or ACC2202 or ACC5151B or ACC2341

ACC2354 Managerial Accounting I

This is the first of two managerial accounting courses. The course provides students with key workplace skills by exploring the background, goals and methods of managerial accounting. Specific topic areas include product costing, manufacturing statements, job order costing and activity-based costing. Decision-making tools, including cost-volume-profit analysis and contribution analysis, are extensively used. The current business focus on quality and business ethics is related to most topic areas. The curriculum is delivered in lecture, case, and problem solving format.

Pre-requisites: ACC2311 or ACC2202 or ACC5151B

ACC2385 Microcomputer Applications in Accounting

It is a workplace expectation that students are comfortable using accounting software on a day-to-day basis. Students gain practical experience using computerized accounting software to record transactions and prepare financial statements. The application of HST on business transactions is highlighted. Curriculum is delivered in lecture format and by hands-on completion of cases using Sage 50 Accounting.

Pre-requisites: ACC2313 or ACC2201 or ACC5151A

ENL1725 The Writing of Canadian Identity

Canadian identity is challenging to define, but depictions of our multicultural society are found and explored in our writing. This course explores the importance of writers' perceptions of Canada, how they promote their ideas through publishing, and how those published works affect Canadian society. Students are introduced to a wide range of writing with the dual aim of exploring the theme of Canadian identity while enhancing students' cultural and self-awareness. Through assigned readings, discussion, presentations and essay writing, students investigate the role of the artist in defining and shaping society.

ENL1726 Language and Culture: Studying the Power of Text

From its use in contemporary art, advertising, social media, song lyrics, marketing, and literature, language and text have been used to express and evoke the entire range of human thoughts, reaction, and emotion. In this interactive, discussion-based course, students analyze and critique the use of language and the visual aspects of text as a form of expression. Through an examination of traditional and contemporary approaches to text, students will develop an understanding of how language and text influence expression, culture, and mass media. To complete their experience, students create and annotate an outlet for their own text-based artistic expression, using a medium of their choice.

ENL1798 Contemporary Canadian Issues

A critical understanding of contemporary Canadian issues is essential to being an active member in our democratic society. Students explore a variety of topics and analyze their ethical implications and relevance to Canadian life. Discussions and debates, as well as related interactive activities, offer opportunities to consider recent controversies from different perspectives. Use of a variety of media (e.g. newspapers, articles and electronic resources) allows for in-depth reflection on the history of current social and political issues.

ENL1825 Communication Dynamics

Social psychology involves the study of individuals, groups, or organizations and their interpersonal or impersonal connections with others. Participants in this course consider various readings/texts in order to explore notions of self-concept, as well as human behavior such as conformity, obedience and persuasion. Special attention is paid to readings/texts which deal with individuals' inner experiences, thoughts, feelings, emotions and introspections. Case studies allow students to reflect and build upon their own observations and experiences.

ACC2355 Managerial Accounting II

This is the second of two managerial accounting courses. The course provides students with key workplace skills by exploring the background, goals and methods of managerial accounting. Specific topic areas include product costing, manufacturing statements, job order costing and activity-based costing. Decision-making tools, including cost-volume-profit analysis and contribution analysis, are extensively used. The current business focus on quality and business ethics is related to most topic areas. The curriculum is delivered in lecture, case and problem solving format.

Pre-requisites: ACC2343 and ACC2354 or ACC2233

ACC2363 Intermediate Financial Accounting II

To succeed as an accounting professional, students need an advanced level of financial knowledge. The second of two intermediate accounting courses, this course will provide the level of knowledge needed by focusing on the asset side of the balance sheet. Topics include accounting principles, financial statements, current assets, capital assets, intangibles, revenue, and expense recognition and investments. Curriculum is delivered in a lecture and problem solving format.

Pre-requisites: ACC2353 or ACC5152 or ACC2205

ACC2366 Auditing Principles and Procedures

A thorough knowledge of the audit process is a key workplace requirement. This course helps students to fulfill this requirement by introducing the student to auditing principles and procedures that are applicable to both internal and external audits. Topics include reporting, the ethical and legal environment, audit objectives, audit evidence, audit planning and analytical review, materiality and risk, internal control, and substantive audit procedures. Curriculum is delivered via lectures, case and group work. Students gain an understanding of the philosophy and environment of auditing.

Pre-requisites: ACC2353 and ACC2354 or ACC2204 and ACC2233 or ACC5152 and ACC5168

ACC2367 Business Strategies

The development of critical-thinking skills is essential for students looking for a career beyond the bookkeeping level. Students learn important principles and concepts that are essential for the formulation, evaluation, and implementation of business strategy and policy. Students are provided an awareness of company goals and analysis of the competitive environment. Curriculum is delivered via lectures, case and group work.

Pre-requisites: ACC2312 and ACC2354 or ACC2341 and ACC2354 or ACC2202 and ACC2233 or ACC5151B and ACC5168

GED0216 General Education Elective

Students choose one course, from a group of general education electives, which meets one of the following five theme requirements: Arts in Society, Civic Life, Social and Cultural Understanding, Personal Understanding, and Science and Technology.

Equivalencies: ARC9001 or DSN2001 or ENV0002 or FAM1218 or GED1896 or GED5002 or GED5004 or GED5005 or GED5006 or GED5009 or GED5200 or GED5300 or GED6022 or GEN1001 or GEN1957 or GEN2000 or GEN2003 or GEN2007 or HIS0001 or HIS2000 or HOS2228 or LIB1982 or MGT7330 or MVM8800 or RAD2001 or SOC2003 or PSI0003 or GED5003

MGT1000 Approved Other Elective

With prior approval by the Department responsible for the Major area of study, a student may elect to take up to two courses from other programs or Majors in the School or College. Such courses must not be selected from the student's area or areas of specialization.

MGT1001 Approved Other Elective

With prior approval from the Department responsible for the Major area of study, a student may elect to take up to two courses from other programs or Majors in the School or College. Such courses must not be selected from the student's area or areas of specialization.

DMS0001 Double Major Substitute I

Course created to solve double major problem.

DMS0002 Double Major Substitute II

Course created to solve double major problem.

DMS0003 Double Major Substitute III

Course created to solve double major problem.

DMS0004 Double Major Substitute IV

Course created to solve double major problem.

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION - HUMAN RESOURCES STREAM

Courses

Online:Online Learning   On campus: On Campus
Course
Number
HoursCourse NameWinterSummer
Series: 01
BUS230145.0Business Computer ApplicationsOnline Learning Online Learning
ECO230545.0MicroeconomicsOnline Learning Online Learning
ENL1813B45.0Communications IBlank Icon Blank Icon On Campus
LAW170245.0Business LawOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
MGT231830.0Skills for Academic and Business SuccessOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
QUA000245.0Business MathematicsOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
Series: 02
ACC231045.0Accounting Concepts IOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
BUS230345.0Project and Database ManagementOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
ECO230645.0MacroeconomicsOnline Learning Online Learning On Campus
ENL1823B45.0Communications II

ENL1823B Communications II

Students continue to expand their practical writing and speaking skills for successful communication in business. Using real-life scenarios and research skills, they produce informal reports and proposals, deliver presentations to a live audience supported by technology and create a job search package. Students create professional documents, such as information reports, progress reports, justification/recommendation reports, summary reports and minutes of meetings to develop up-to-date writing skills. The job search package includes employment readiness skills, resumes, and persuasive cover letters and interview techniques. In all written work, students continue to develop and enhance their grammar skills to meet professional, workplace standards.

Pre-requisites: ENL1813B

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
MGT232845.0Introduction to Management FundamentalsOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
QUA000345.0Quantitative Methods IOnline Learning Online Learning On Campus
Series: 03
ACC231345.0Accounting Concepts IIOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
BAI230045.0Global Business EnvironmentOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
FIN230345.0Introduction to FinanceOnline Learning Online Learning On Campus
MGT232045.0Material and Operations ManagementOnline Learning Online Learning On Campus
MGT238145.0Human Resources ManagementOnline Learning Online Learning On Campus
MKT231745.0MarketingOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
Series: 04
ENL182945.0The Art of OratoryOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
FIN230545.0Business Finance for Non-Financial ProfessionalsBlank Icon Online Learning On Campus
MGT235960.0Laws of the WorkplaceOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
MGT238260.0Organizational BehaviourOnline Learning Online Learning On Campus
MGT239360.0Recruitment and SelectionOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
QUA234345.0Quantitative Methods IIBlank Icon Online Learning On Campus
Series: 05
MGT238060.0Industrial RelationsOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
MGT238460.0Training and DevelopmentOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
MGT238860.0Compensation ManagementOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
MGT239660.0Occupational Health and SafetyOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
English General Education Elective: choose 1
ENL172545.0The Writing of Canadian Identity

ENL1725 The Writing of Canadian Identity

Canadian identity is challenging to define, but depictions of our multicultural society are found and explored in our writing. This course explores the importance of writers' perceptions of Canada, how they promote their ideas through publishing, and how those published works affect Canadian society. Students are introduced to a wide range of writing with the dual aim of exploring the theme of Canadian identity while enhancing students' cultural and self-awareness. Through assigned readings, discussion, presentations and essay writing, students investigate the role of the artist in defining and shaping society.

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
ENL172645.0Language and Culture: Studying the Power of TextBlank Icon Blank Icon On Campus
ENL179845.0Contemporary Canadian IssuesOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
ENL182545.0Communication Dynamics

ENL1825 Communication Dynamics

Social psychology involves the study of individuals, groups, or organizations and their interpersonal or impersonal connections with others. Participants in this course consider various readings/texts in order to explore notions of self-concept, as well as human behavior such as conformity, obedience and persuasion. Special attention is paid to readings/texts which deal with individuals' inner experiences, thoughts, feelings, emotions and introspections. Case studies allow students to reflect and build upon their own observations and experiences.

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
Series: 06
MGT232560.0Leadership

MGT2325 Leadership

Leadership is explored through theory, application and skills development. Students practise skills that may assist in their professional team and leadership roles. In particular, students develop communication, conflict management, change management and crisis leadership skills. Students also gain an appreciation that leaders need to practise leadership through employee-centered and measurable outcomes lenses.

Pre-requisites: MGT2359 and MGT2380 and MGT2382 and MGT2384 and MGT2388 and MGT2393 and MGT2396

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
MGT239160.0Human Resources PlanningOnline Learning Online Learning Blank Icon
MGT239460.0Human Resources Research and Information SystemsBlank Icon Online Learning Blank Icon
MGT239930.0Employee Relations

MGT2399 Employee Relations

Essential employee relations knowledge and skills including the significance of employee relations; the alignment of employee relations and performance management with organizational goals and objectives; the tactical process of planning for and administering employee performance, the critical link among job design, rewards, and employee performance; individual and team performance counselling; employee discipline and termination are examined. The authentic application of current theories and concepts to the organization and its employees is fostered.

Pre-requisites: MGT2359 and MGT2380 and MGT2381 and MGT2382 and MGT2384 and MGT2388 and MGT2393

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
Electives: 1 with Departmental Approval
FLD240030.0Field Placement

FLD2400 Field Placement

Field placement is an opportunity to apply human resources knowledge and skills in a workplace setting. Students who meet the requirements compete for positions in organizations to assume HRM tasks and responsibilities.

Pre-requisites: MGT2359 and MGT2380 and MGT2381 and MGT2382 and MGT2384 and MGT2388 and MGT2393 and MGT2396

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
MGT239830.0Human Resources Professional Career PreparationBlank Icon Online Learning Blank Icon
Choose one from equivalencies:
GED021645.0General Education ElectiveBlank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
Approved Other Electives
MGT100060.0Approved Other Elective

MGT1000 Approved Other Elective

With prior approval by the Department responsible for the Major area of study, a student may elect to take up to two courses from other programs or Majors in the School or College. Such courses must not be selected from the student's area or areas of specialization.

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
MGT100160.0Approved Other Elective

MGT1001 Approved Other Elective

With prior approval from the Department responsible for the Major area of study, a student may elect to take up to two courses from other programs or Majors in the School or College. Such courses must not be selected from the student's area or areas of specialization.

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
Elective Group B
DMS000160.0Double Major Substitute I

DMS0001 Double Major Substitute I

Course created to solve double major problem.

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
DMS000260.0Double Major Substitute II

DMS0002 Double Major Substitute II

Course created to solve double major problem.

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
DMS000360.0Double Major Substitute III

DMS0003 Double Major Substitute III

Course created to solve double major problem.

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon
DMS000460.0Double Major Substitute IV

DMS0004 Double Major Substitute IV

Course created to solve double major problem.

There are no classes currently scheduled for this course.

Blank Icon Blank Icon Blank Icon

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

BUS2301 Business Computer Applications

Students learn a variety of business software applications. They produce assignments using Microsoft Office 2013 for PC. Blackboard and other computer-based training products are tools used to support and enrich the learning experience. It is strongly recommended that students use a PC (not a Mac).

ECO2305 Microeconomics

Knowledge of contemporary microeconomics issues is essential to understanding the world we live in. Students examine fundamental microeconomic principles with an emphasis on the use of economic models to analyze economic developments accurately and objectively. Students examine the role of prices and competitive markets in the allocation of resources, firm behaviour and market structures, as well as evaluate the effects of government intervention in the economic marketplace.

ENL1813B Communications I

Communication remains an essential skill sought by employers, regardless of discipline or field of study. Using a practical, vocation-oriented approach, students focus on meeting the requirements of effective communication. Through a combination of lectures, exercises, and independent learning, students practice writing, speaking, reading, listening, locating and documenting information and using technology to communicate professionally. Students develop and strengthen communication skills that contribute to success in both educational and workplace environments.

LAW1702 Business Law

Students are prepared for a business environment increasingly affected by laws. They learn how laws must be understood and applied by management in the conduct of business. They also learn how to analyze a business situation from a general legal perspective. Emphasis is placed on methods of dispute resolution, contracts, torts, employment law, methods of carrying on business, creditors' rights, sale of goods and marketing law.

MGT2318 Skills for Academic and Business Success

Business and higher education have evolved and so have the skills necessary to succeed in these new and dynamic environments. Students explore the strategies, tools, and theories needed to thrive throughout their college career and chosen professions. Reflections, workshops, mini-lectures, and learning activities support the holistic development of each student. A focus is placed on establishing effective habits as a team member and developing self-awareness.

QUA0002 Business Mathematics

A review of basic arithmetic and algebra is provided, as well students are provided with mathematic tools and concepts required for solving problems found in a business environment. Included problem-solving areas are cost- volume-profit analysis, index numbers, markup and markdowns, terms of invoicing and business finance.

ACC2310 Accounting Concepts I

Students are provided with the basics of financial accounting whether they are interested in becoming a practitioner or are looking to broaden their knowledge of how to properly interpret financial information. Emphasis is on what accounting information is, understanding the accounting cycle, recording transactions, and the preparation and analysis of financial statements. Students who are taking this course as part of the Business Administration Advanced Diploma program need a minimum grade of C in this course in order to choose Accounting as a Major.

BUS2303 Project and Database Management

Students are introduced to project and database management. The basic principles of project management are covered and students learn how to use Microsoft Project 2013. Students also learn how to design a database and extract information from a database using Microsoft Access 2013.

Pre-requisites: DAT5758 or BUS2301

ECO2306 Macroeconomics

Knowledge of contemporary macroeconomic issues is essential to understanding the world we live in. Students investigate fundamental macroeconomics principles with an emphasis on the use of economic models to analyze economic developments accurately and objectively. Through a combination of instruction and practical application, students examine unemployment, inflation and economic growth, as well as evaluate government use of fiscal and monetary policy in dealing with these key macroeconomic issues. In addition, Canada's international economic relationships are explored. Individual assignments and formal examinations are used to assess student knowledge of key objectives.

Pre-requisites: ECO2305

ENL1823B Communications II

Students continue to expand their practical writing and speaking skills for successful communication in business. Using real-life scenarios and research skills, they produce informal reports and proposals, deliver presentations to a live audience supported by technology and create a job search package. Students create professional documents, such as information reports, progress reports, justification/recommendation reports, summary reports and minutes of meetings to develop up-to-date writing skills. The job search package includes employment readiness skills, resumes, and persuasive cover letters and interview techniques. In all written work, students continue to develop and enhance their grammar skills to meet professional, workplace standards.

Pre-requisites: ENL1813B

MGT2328 Introduction to Management Fundamentals

Management principles, including planning, leading, organizing, and controlling in today's organization within the context of ethics, corporate social responsibility and sustainability are explored. The role of the manager and the skills and techniques required to achieve organizational outcomes through the management of people, money and time are also examined.

QUA0003 Quantitative Methods I

Mathematical methods are used in fields, such as finance, marketing, accounting, and operations management in order to help make reasonable business decisions. Students are introduced to basic statistical measures of central tendencies and dispersions. Case studies focus on forecasting. Learning activities involve the application, in business situations, of linear functions, constrained optimization and linear programming. Basic probability and different probability distribution are used to problem solve. Also decision theory is used to solve problems in situations of certainty and uncertainty. Particular attention is paid to the application of course content within Excel functions.

Pre-requisites: QUA0002

ACC2313 Accounting Concepts II

Students are introduced to and explore the background, goals and methods of managerial accounting and its role in business planning, control and decision making. Key workplace skills involve the ability to plan direct control and to evaluate and extrapolate key accounting data. Topics covered include product costing, cost behaviour, cost-volume-profit analysis, profit planning, differential analysis and budgeting. Curriculum is delivered in lecture and hands-on problem-solving formats.

Pre-requisites: ACC2201 or ACC2310 or ACC5151A

BAI2300 Global Business Environment

As the global economy continues to change rapidly and as the number of international trade agreements grows, trade barriers come down and Canadian companies and entrepreneurs must have a clear understanding of the effects of globalization and ensuing opportunities. The forces defining the international economy are examined and the skills that global business professionals require in order to succeed today internationally are introduced. Students learn the major components of international trade of products and services, including marketing, market-entry strategies, supply chain management, trade finance, legal aspects of international business and international management. The subject of foreign investment is also introduced.

FIN2303 Introduction to Finance

Students explore the concepts of Return and Risk. The Time Value of Money is applied to the determination of the rates of return to both individuals and businesses, as well as to the costs of financing personal and business assets. Risk is assessed within the context of the personal financial planning process. The types of risk and the management of those risks are evaluated within the asset allocation framework. Students are required to calculate a variety of rates of return and are asked to identify the risks inherent within certain basic financial decisions. Careers within the financial service industry are explored in order to assist students in making a career choice.

MGT2320 Material and Operations Management

Operations managers make tactical decisions in support of carrying out the vision and strategies for businesses in the supply chain and/or in service production. Students gain in-depth knowledge of the responsibilities and current tools of operations and supply chain managers in manufacturing and non-manufacturing organizations. Topics include project management, quality management, layout management, location, inventory management, MRP and ERP and JIT/Lean.

MGT2381 Human Resources Management

Human capital is a critical organizational resource contributing to organizational agility, goal attainment and ultimate viability through progressive human resources management. Students are introduced to human resources management specializations, including the role of human resources within organizational and strategic contexts, human resources planning, employee recruitment and selection, training and development, performance assessment, compensation and benefits, employee relations and labour relations. Furthermore, students are introduced to occupational health and safety, international human resources and relevant legislative framework.

MKT2317 Marketing

Students are provided an overview of the marketing functions used in an organization, which serves to support them in their chosen business career. Students learn the strategic market planning process in both the business-to-consumer and business-to-business market areas. Elements of their learning include environmental scanning, the ability to identify and segment markets, understanding buyer behaviours and the importance of marketing research. This results in the understanding of a coordinated marketing program (product, price, promotion and distribution channels). The relationship marketing has with other business functions and environments in which organizations' marketing professionals operate is also examined. These concepts are viewed within the context of traditional and e-business consumer and business markets.

ENL1829 The Art of Oratory

From ghost stories around the campfire to political speeches by world leaders, oratory plays a significant role in human interaction. Participants examine the social significance of public speaking, including theoretical, psychological and physiological aspects of this art. Participants prepare and take part in workshops, as well as critique and deliver oral presentations, as they tell their own stories.

FIN2305 Business Finance for Non-Financial Professionals

Topics covered include financial statement and ratio analysis, the capital budgeting process and techniques and an introduction to corporate financial planning. Students are required to calculate and interpret the important corporate ratios, the rates of return on capital projects and the breakdown of financial statements.

Pre-requisites: FIN2303

MGT2359 Laws of the Workplace

Students prepare to assume human resources and management roles within a workplace environment increasingly impacted by laws. Students have an appreciation for how laws must be understood and applied in the workplace, by both employers and employees, to ensure the efficient and fair operation of the workplace. Emphasis is placed on the legal issues that arise with respect to employee recruitment and selection, compensation, scheduling, training, performance evaluation and termination. Other important topics reviewed include privacy issues in the workplace, human rights, health and safety, the unionized workplace, legal risk management programs for the workplace, employment equity, and particular terms and conditions in employment contracts.

Pre-requisites: LAW1702 and MGT2381

MGT2382 Organizational Behaviour

The nature of human dynamics within an organizational context from the perspective of the human resources practitioner is explored. Areas of study include stress management, human communications, learning and motivation, ethics, creativity, leadership, decision making, power and conflict, team dynamics, organizational culture and change management.

Pre-requisites: MGT2381

MGT2393 Recruitment and Selection

Employee recruitment and selection must align with organizational goals and objectives. Students explore job analysis, attracting and recruiting candidates, and the selection process, including screening, interviewing, testing and decision-making methodologies.

Pre-requisites: MGT2381

QUA2343 Quantitative Methods II

Students are introduced to probability rules and using probability distributions, as well as learn the basics of probability forecasting techniques including expected values. They use sampling distributions techniques to become familiar with quantitative tools for management decision-making. Students also learn to use forecasting tools, such as simple and multiple regression and correlation analysis to form the basis of predicting future values.

Pre-requisites: QUA0003 or QUA2313

MGT2380 Industrial Relations

Students learn the theory and practice of industrial relations in Canada. They examine the environmental influences that interact in union-management relations, appreciate the complex combination of power, reason, communications, politics, and attitudes that pervade the industrial relations processes, as well as explore significant bargaining issues and their economic implications. Essential elements of the collective bargaining process including preparation for negotiations; strategies at the bargaining table; principles of negotiation; bargaining in bad faith; understanding, interpreting and administering the collective agreement; grievances and the arbitration process are explored.

Pre-requisites: MGT2381

MGT2384 Training and Development

The human resources specialization of training and development within an organizational framework is examined. Organizations must remain competitive and agile, and to do so requires high-performance employees. One means to accomplish this goal is via employee training and development. Training versus development, needs analysis, learning styles, training design and delivery, and the measurement and evaluation of training initiatives are all explored. Management development, employee onboarding and the challenges and best practices within training and development are also examined.

Pre-requisites: MGT2381

MGT2388 Compensation Management

Students develop expertise in essential elements of employee total rewards including compensation design, implementation, management and evaluation within a competitive and changing environment. Both theoretical and practical strategies to compensation design and management within an organizational framework are explored. Specifically, the external and internal environments of an organization, job evaluation, pay structures, benefits programs, and changing employment conditions and trends are examined.

Pre-requisites: MGT2381

MGT2396 Occupational Health and Safety

The multiple dimensions of technical, legislative, and political issues surrounding workplace health and safety are explored. Students examine the duties and obligations as prescribed under the Occupational Health and Safety Act of Ontario. Students also study the roles the Workplace Safety and Insurance Board (WSIB) and the Workplace Health and Safety Agency play in the promoting and management of health and safety in Canada and Ontario. Furthermore, regulatory compliance, accident and injury prevention, accident investigation, controlling liabilities, risk assessment, chemical and biological agents, worker education programs, and ethical and moral obligations that affect the wellbeing of employees are discussed.

Pre-requisites: MGT2381

ENL1725 The Writing of Canadian Identity

Canadian identity is challenging to define, but depictions of our multicultural society are found and explored in our writing. This course explores the importance of writers' perceptions of Canada, how they promote their ideas through publishing, and how those published works affect Canadian society. Students are introduced to a wide range of writing with the dual aim of exploring the theme of Canadian identity while enhancing students' cultural and self-awareness. Through assigned readings, discussion, presentations and essay writing, students investigate the role of the artist in defining and shaping society.

ENL1726 Language and Culture: Studying the Power of Text

From its use in contemporary art, advertising, social media, song lyrics, marketing, and literature, language and text have been used to express and evoke the entire range of human thoughts, reaction, and emotion. In this interactive, discussion-based course, students analyze and critique the use of language and the visual aspects of text as a form of expression. Through an examination of traditional and contemporary approaches to text, students will develop an understanding of how language and text influence expression, culture, and mass media. To complete their experience, students create and annotate an outlet for their own text-based artistic expression, using a medium of their choice.

ENL1798 Contemporary Canadian Issues

A critical understanding of contemporary Canadian issues is essential to being an active member in our democratic society. Students explore a variety of topics and analyze their ethical implications and relevance to Canadian life. Discussions and debates, as well as related interactive activities, offer opportunities to consider recent controversies from different perspectives. Use of a variety of media (e.g. newspapers, articles and electronic resources) allows for in-depth reflection on the history of current social and political issues.

ENL1825 Communication Dynamics

Social psychology involves the study of individuals, groups, or organizations and their interpersonal or impersonal connections with others. Participants in this course consider various readings/texts in order to explore notions of self-concept, as well as human behavior such as conformity, obedience and persuasion. Special attention is paid to readings/texts which deal with individuals' inner experiences, thoughts, feelings, emotions and introspections. Case studies allow students to reflect and build upon their own observations and experiences.

MGT2325 Leadership

Leadership is explored through theory, application and skills development. Students practise skills that may assist in their professional team and leadership roles. In particular, students develop communication, conflict management, change management and crisis leadership skills. Students also gain an appreciation that leaders need to practise leadership through employee-centered and measurable outcomes lenses.

Pre-requisites: MGT2359 and MGT2380 and MGT2382 and MGT2384 and MGT2388 and MGT2393 and MGT2396

MGT2391 Human Resources Planning

Strategic initiatives within human resources planning in an organizational framework are examined. The effect and analysis of the external and internal environments impacting human resources supply and demand, international human resources management and HRM program evaluation are also explored. Furthermore, downsizing, restructuring, mergers and acquisitions, outsourcing and succession planning are explored from an HRM context.

Pre-requisites: MGT2359 and MGT2380 and MGT2382 and MGT2384 and MGT2388 and MGT2393 and MGT2396

MGT2394 Human Resources Research and Information Systems

Applied research concepts, models and methodologies relevant to human resources, including qualitative and quantitative research methods to aid in human resources decision-making are examined. Human resources information systems from both the conceptual and practical perspectives are also explored.

Pre-requisites: MGT2381

MGT2399 Employee Relations

Essential employee relations knowledge and skills including the significance of employee relations; the alignment of employee relations and performance management with organizational goals and objectives; the tactical process of planning for and administering employee performance, the critical link among job design, rewards, and employee performance; individual and team performance counselling; employee discipline and termination are examined. The authentic application of current theories and concepts to the organization and its employees is fostered.

Pre-requisites: MGT2359 and MGT2380 and MGT2381 and MGT2382 and MGT2384 and MGT2388 and MGT2393

FLD2400 Field Placement

Field placement is an opportunity to apply human resources knowledge and skills in a workplace setting. Students who meet the requirements compete for positions in organizations to assume HRM tasks and responsibilities.

Pre-requisites: MGT2359 and MGT2380 and MGT2381 and MGT2382 and MGT2384 and MGT2388 and MGT2393 and MGT2396

MGT2398 Human Resources Professional Career Preparation

Students explore career preparation and development strategies including professional cover letter and resume preparation, job search strategies, interviewing skills, networking techniques, and career development and management. An industry-based, practical approach to career development is adopted.

Pre-requisites: MGT2359 and MGT2380 and MGT2381 and MGT2382 and MGT2384 and MGT2388 and MGT2393

GED0216 General Education Elective

Students choose one course, from a group of general education electives, which meets one of the following five theme requirements: Arts in Society, Civic Life, Social and Cultural Understanding, Personal Understanding, and Science and Technology.

Equivalencies: ARC9001 or DSN2001 or ENV0002 or FAM1218 or GED1896 or GED5002 or GED5004 or GED5005 or GED5006 or GED5009 or GED5200 or GED5300 or GED6022 or GEN1001 or GEN1957 or GEN2000 or GEN2003 or GEN2007 or HIS0001 or HIS2000 or HOS2228 or LIB1982 or MGT7330 or MVM8800 or RAD2001 or SOC2003 or PSI0003 or GED5003

MGT1000 Approved Other Elective

With prior approval by the Department responsible for the Major area of study, a student may elect to take up to two courses from other programs or Majors in the School or College. Such courses must not be selected from the student's area or areas of specialization.

MGT1001 Approved Other Elective

With prior approval from the Department responsible for the Major area of study, a student may elect to take up to two courses from other programs or Majors in the School or College. Such courses must not be selected from the student's area or areas of specialization.

DMS0001 Double Major Substitute I

Course created to solve double major problem.

DMS0002 Double Major Substitute II

Course created to solve double major problem.

DMS0003 Double Major Substitute III

Course created to solve double major problem.

DMS0004 Double Major Substitute IV

Course created to solve double major problem.