Put your organizational skills to work.

Prepare to launch a satisfying career.

Supply chain managers are in charge of an organization’s supply chain—the system that moves goods or supplies from the production floor to the distribution point according to a fixed schedule. By overseeing a mix of transportation, purchasing, inventory tracking, warehousing, and delivery, these managers ensure that the right items always at the right point in the supply chain.

Discover Your
New Career

FAQ'S

  • Is Baker accredited?

    Yes. Baker College is accredited by The Higher Learning Commission / 230 South LaSalle St., Suite 7-500, Chicago, IL 60604-1411 / 800-621-7440 / www.ncahlc.org.

    Baker College is an Academic Quality Improvement Program (AQIP) participant.

    Additional Accreditations

    Baker has also earned specialized accreditations for programs and degrees in: 

    • Business Administration
    • Early Childhood Learning
    • Engineering and Technology
    • Health Sciences
    • School of Nursing

    For details about these specialized accreditations, see the individual Programs and Degrees pages. 

  • Does Baker provide any help in my job search?


    As a graduate of Baker College, you are eligible for our Lifetime Employment Services, which include:

    • Job searching techniques
    • Resume and cover letter assistance
    • Job interview questions
    • Job postings
    • Relocation tips

     

  • Is Baker College Online accredited?

    Baker Online is part of Baker College, a private, non-profit, accredited, degree granting, higher educational institution with locations throughout Michigan.

    As an accredited college, Baker College has been granted legal authority by the state of Michigan to operate as a nonprofit educational corporation and is empowered to grant certificates, associate, bachelor, master, and doctoral degrees. It is approved for veterans’ benefits. Baker College is recognized as an institution of higher education by the U.S. Secretary of Education, U.S. Department of Education.

    All Baker Online undergraduate and graduate programs are accredited by The Higher Learning Commission / 230 South LaSalle St., Suite 7-500, Chicago, IL 60604-1411 / 800-621-7440 / www.ncahlc.org

    Baker College is an Academic Quality Improvement Program (AQIP) participant.

    Some Baker Online graduate programs have additional accreditation:

  • How do online classes work?


    After you enroll, and are accepted to your online program, you sign-up, or "register" for your first courses. Like all Baker Online students, you will begin your online experience with a three-week online class designed to orient you to the Baker Online classroom, and review the expectations and requirements of Baker Online students. When you have completed this course successfully, you can move on to additional online courses.

  • How do I apply for a student loan?

    Once you have applied for financial aid, you will receive a Financial Aid Notification package from the Financial Aid office. Your FAFSA serves as the application for the Student Loan. If it is determined that you qualify for student loan funds, the eligibility amounts will be listed on your award notification, and a student Loan Request Form will be included with the award package. The Loan Request Form must be completed and returned to the Financial Aid Office before the loan process can begin.

    If you are a new student and would like to request student loan funds to help cover your educational expenses you will need to:

    • Complete the paper loan request form indicating the amount you would like to borrow.
    • Sign and date the form.
    • Return the form to the Financial Aid office.

    If you are a returning student and would like to request student loan funds to help cover your educational expenses you will need to:

    • Log into the SOLAR system.
    • Select STAR System.
    • Select Financial Aid office.
    • Select Loan Request.
    • Select the appropriate financial aid year and click Continue.
    • Select the type of loan you would like to request and click Continue.
    • Read the Stafford Loan Request Authorization information and click I Agree.
    • Type in the requested dollar amount and click Submit Request.
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Program Availability

Program availability varies by campus. Please contact the Admissions Department on your campus to learn more.

General Requirements

A general education core is required for all Associate and Bachelor degrees. All graduates must meet the general education requirements established by each academic program.

College Success Strategies (COL111A) or College Success Online (COL112) is required for all first-time freshmen and all online students enrolled in a certificate or degree program. This course will inform students of campus services, policies and procedures, and address learning styles and study strategies.

Many of the courses and programs at Baker College are offered in an online delivery format. See Online Programs. Contact your campus Academic / Administrative Office for details about online courses.

Getting Started

There's a lot you can learn about Baker College here on the Web, but talking with an admissions advisor will help you get a better understanding of everything we offer. Contact us to request more information, schedule a visit to the campus nearest you, or get started by applying online.

Request Information
Schedule a Visit
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Nicole Carter, Baker College Graduate
Watch this testimonial Watch Testimonial

Going to Baker gave me the confidence I needed; it made me feel like I still had something to offer.

Nicole Carter
Supply Chain Management Bachelor Degree from Baker College

Supply Chain ManagementBachelor of Business Administration

Put your organizational skills to work.

Prepare to launch a satisfying career.

Supply chain managers are in charge of an organization’s supply chain—the system that moves goods or supplies from the production floor to the distribution point according to a fixed schedule. By overseeing a mix of transportation, purchasing, inventory tracking, warehousing, and delivery, these managers ensure that the right items always at the right point in the supply chain.

Discover Your Future Supply Chain Management Career

Career Facts

$72,780

Median salary for Logisticians

22%

Estimated increase by 2022

$81,830

Median salary for Supply Chain Managers

View citations
Overview

Baker's Supply Chain Management bachelor degree program in combines core business and general education classes with specialized classes in logistics, transportation, and supply chain management.

Through a combination of classwork and real-world internship experience, you learn all the aspects of managing the supply chain—from raw materials to end users and everything in between—and develop the knowledge and skills you need to fill an important role in an increasingly global economy.

When you graduate, you’ll be ready to begin in any one of several jobs in supply chain management—demand planner, project manager, logistics analyst, warehouse management, transportation specialist, and more.

Course Information

This program requires the selection of one of ten minors for graduation.

Supply Chain Management Major45 Hours
Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
CIS 313A
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4 Quarter Hours

Explores further the features of spreadsheets. Topics include a more in-depth study of spreadsheet functions, database techniques, graphing, and an introduction to macros.

Prerequisite(s):
INF 113.
Intermediate Spreadsheets4
ELECT 100A
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4 Quarter Hours

Course Description Not Available

Elective4
ELECT 100B
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4 Quarter Hours

Course Description Not Available

Elective4
ELECT 100C
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4 Quarter Hours

Course Description Not Available

Elective4
ELECT 100D
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4 Quarter Hours

Course Description Not Available

Elective4
MGT 311
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4 Quarter Hours

Examines the effects of environmental change on organizations and organizational systems. Emphasis is placed on sustaining change by building organizational capability involving human resources and organizational practices which have the potential to sustain the organization's ability to continually adapt in a dynamic environment. Topics include organizational behavior, groups and interpersonal influence, strategic interventions, approaches to systems, system analysis and design, implementation techniques, monitoring, complementary human assets, contextual relations, and linkages. Specific examples are drawn from industry experience and models.

Prerequisite(s):
Junior status.
Organizational Change4
SCM 301
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4 Quarter Hours

Reviews procurement strategies and supply chain management from many different aspects including the firm's stakeholders and the impact of procurement and supply chain management on the competitive success of the organization. The major areas covered are ethical, contractual and legal issues faced by procurement; introduction to techniques and tools for managing the procurement and sourcing process; supplier selection and relationship management, and special purchasing applications and research.

Prerequisite(s):
Junior status.
Procurement and Supply Chain Management4
SCM 321
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4 Quarter Hours

Explores production planning, master scheduling, computer-integrated manufacturing, capacity planning and demand management. Just-in-time systems are also reviewed during this course.

Prerequisite(s):
Junior status.
Manufacturing, Planning, and Control4
SCM 401
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4 Quarter Hours

Reviews standard techniques commonly used within the industry in the development and use of classical inventory models. Advanced techniques utilizing optimization modeling will also be introduced. Students will use modeling to examine supply chain scenarios from case studies to assist them in their ability to make better decision about sourcing, manufacturing, transportation, warehousing, customer service and inventory management. Course assists students in their preparation for the APICS/CPIM certification.

Prerequisite(s):
SCM 301 or SCM 321.
Decision Modeling in Supply Chains4
SCM 421
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4 Quarter Hours

Presents a current and future view of industry trends and direction of integrated logistics and supply chain management Oral and written discussions based on student assessment of the industry in areas such as procurement strategies, strategic outsourcing, mitigation of supply chain risks, strategic allocation of inventories, transportation and distribution issues, scheduling and sequencing issues, and customer service issues will be complemented by guest lectures, webinars etc. in order to address a wide array of current, trending and advanced topics. Course assists students in their preparation for the APICS/CPIM certification.

Prerequisite(s):
SCM 401.
Advanced Topics in Supply Chain Management4
WRK 291B
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1 Quarter Hours

Covers all phases of securing employment in a required seminar. Major topics include resume preparation, interview strategy, job application, job search action planning, personal appearance, and coordination of the graduate's employment search activity with the College Career Services Office. Students in degree programs may complete the seminar requirement any time during their final two quarters. Certificate students should attend in their last quarter.

Prerequisite(s):
Sophomore status.
Professional Career Strategies1
Select 1 Course from the Following
Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
WRK 301
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides a 120-hour bachelor's level, learning experience in a business or technical environment structured to allow students to further develop skills and gain training in their major field.

Prerequisite(s):
ENG 102, minimum GPA 2.00, Junior status, Program Director/Dean approval.
Internship4
WRKBS 201
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides a 120-hour learning experience in an appropriate work environment structured to allow students to develop skills and gain training in their major field. Program completion based on Associate or Bachelor requirements may vary between programs. There may be certain course requirements that require completion prior to enrolling in the work experience course.

Work Experience4
Business Requirements44 Hours
Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
ACC 121
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to the concepts of financial accounting, including the completion of the accounting cycle, preparation of the financial statements, and detailed coverage of cash, receivables, inventory, fixed assets and liabilities.

Prerequisite(s):
MTH 091 or satisfies developmental math or placement exam.
Corequisite(s):
INF 113.
Fundamentals of Accounting I4
ACC 122
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to the concepts of managerial accounting, including financial statement analysis, job order costing, budgeting, cost-volume-profit analysis, and use of other managerial decision-making tools.

Prerequisite(s):
ACC 121, INF 113.
Fundamentals of Accounting II4
ECN 201
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides an introduction to aggregate economic issues to include inflation, unemployment, and Gross Domestic Product (GDP); economic theories; market system; and the role of government.

Prerequisite(s):
MTH 108 or MTH 111.
Principles of Macroeconomics4
ECN 202
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4 Quarter Hours

Examines the functions of individual business decision making, market structures, market failures, and the role of government within the economy.

Prerequisite(s):
MTH 108 or MTH 111.
Principles of Microeconomics4
FIN 101
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides a balanced exposure to development and understanding the various aspects involved in managing one's personal finance.

Prerequisite(s):
ENG 091 or satisfies developmental writing or placement exam, MTH 091 or satisfies developmental math or placement exam, ENG 098B or satisfies developmental reading or placement exam.
Personal Finance4
FIN 301A
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4 Quarter Hours

Covers working capital management, capital budgeting issues, a study of the time value of money, financial statement analyses, valuation of financial instruments, term structure of interest rates, and analyses of short- and long-term capital markets.

Prerequisite(s):
MTH 108 or MTH 111, ACC 122.
Principles of Finance4
LAW 211
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides students with an introduction to the legal issues inherent in dynamic business environments. Topics covered include the legal system, including an examination of constitutional law; business torts; contracts; intellectual property; criminal law; and the ethical considerations for business decision making.

Business Law4
MGT 101
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides a basic understanding of many aspects of business through an overview of the changing business environment, the roles of small businesses, entrepreneurs, and the importance of customer relations, management, and marketing. Financial management, accounting and banking will also be discussed.

Introduction to Business4
MGT 321
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4 Quarter Hours

Explores the role of information systems in organizations. This course covers the major types of information systems and the impact that these systems have on organizations, including how information systems improve decision making and support the business strategy. Information system development and planning are covered, as well as information security and the challenges of future technology changes.

Prerequisite(s):
Junior status.
Management Information Systems4
MKT 111B
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4 Quarter Hours

Examines the essentials of an introductory course than can be either a survey course or a prerequisite to more advanced marketing studies. Study includes product identification, positioning and pricing strategies, consumer need identification and making the connection between consumer needs and product advertising, basic distribution strategies, and some of the decision-making tools at the disposal of the marketing manager. This course is recommended as a first course for marketing majors.

Principles of Marketing4
MTH 401
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to data analysis, data-driven decision making, and various statistical methods including their applications. Methods covered include measures of central tendency, probability distributions, sampling, and regression analysis.

Prerequisite(s):
MTH 109 or MTH 112.
Statistical Methods4
General Education Requirement68 Hours
Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
ELECT 111A
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4 Quarter Hours

See General Education Electives List - Scientific Inquiry Electives (Bachelor Degree)

Scientific Inquiry Elective4
ELECT 121A
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4 Quarter Hours

See General Education Electives List - Communication Electives (Bachelor Degree)

Communication Elective4
ELECT 131A
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4 Quarter Hours

See General Education Electives List - Global and Cultural Perspectives Electives (Bachelor Degree)

Global and Cultural Perspectives Elective4
ELECT 131B
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4 Quarter Hours

See General Education Electives List - Global and Cultural Perspectives Electives (Bachelor Degree)

Global and Cultural Perspectives Elective4
ELECT 141A
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4 Quarter Hours

See General Education Electives List - Personal and Social Environments Electives (Bachelor Degree)

Personal and Social Environments Elective4
ELECT 141B
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4 Quarter Hours

See General Education Electives List - Personal and Social Environments Electives (Bachelor Degree)

Personal and Social Environments Elective4
ENG 101
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4 Quarter Hours

Emphasizes academic writing by reading and thinking critically to strengthen essential communication skills through the use of the writing process. Various assignments focus on summary and response, analysis, and informative writing. Research practices and research writing in APA style are essential to the course.

Prerequisite(s):
ENG 091 or satisfies developmental writing or placement exam, ENG 098B or satisfies developmental reading or placement exam.
Composition I4
ENG 102
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4 Quarter Hours

Continues developing students' critical thinking and writing skills through reading and argumentative writing. Emphasizes academic writing to articulate the relationships among language, knowledge, and power. Various assignments focus on position, argument analysis, and argumentative proposal. Research practices and research writing in APA style are essential to the course.

Prerequisite(s):
C or better in ENG 101 or placement exam and approved writing sample.
Composition II4
HUM 401A
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4 Quarter Hours

Examines the philosophical foundations for personal and professional ethics. Students identify and analyze ethical situations in modern society.

Prerequisite(s):
ENG 102.
Philosophy of Ethics4
INF 113
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2 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to beginning electronic spreadsheet terminology, concepts, and applications. Students will gain the ability to enter/edit, save/retrieve files, format, and print spreadsheets and reports. Students are also introduced to basic formula development.

Prerequisite(s):
WPG 098 or high school typing/proficiency.
Electronic Spreadsheets2
INF 161
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2 Quarter Hours

Explores timely social, legal, philosophical, ethical, political, constitutional, and economic implications of computing and technology. Coverage of the issues related to a technological society including social networking, privacy topics such as cameras in cell phones, access to our search queries and all sorts of data we put on the Web, social networking, location tracking, high-tech surveillance systems, intellectual property, professional ethics and responsibilities, and crime.

Technology and Society2
MTH 108
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4 Quarter Hours

Solves contemporary, real-world problems by mathematical reasoning utilizing concepts from algebra, finance, and statistics. Key topics include personal finance, mathematical models, functions and relations, dimensional analysis, statistical reasoning, and Euclidean geometry. This class focuses on quantitative literacy and the application of the above concepts in a variety of professional disciplines.

Prerequisite(s):
MTH 099E or satisfies developmental pre-algebra or placement exam.
College Mathematics I: Reasoning and Application4
MTH 109
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4 Quarter Hours

Solves contemporary, real-world problems by mathematical reasoning utilizing concepts from algebra, right-triangle trigonometry, probability, and statistics. Key topics include equations, inequalities, graphs and functions; exponential, logarithmic, and quadratic models; counting methods, probability theory, normal distribution, correlation, and regression. This class focuses on quantitative literacy and the application of the above concepts in a variety of professional disciplines.

Prerequisite(s):
C or better in MTH 108.
College Mathematics II4
SOC 321
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4 Quarter Hours

Examines the social construction of groups based on race, ethnicity and national origin, religion, gender, age, sexual orientation, and able-bodiedness. Sociological (as well as psychological, historical, economic, and anthropological) perspectives are applied to concepts such as prejudice, stereotyping, discrimination, racial and ethnic identity, racial formation, power and privilege, assimilation and pluralism, and tolerance. Emphasis is on increasing knowledge, personal awareness, and sensitivity.

Cultural Diversity4
SPK 201
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4 Quarter Hours

Develops confidence and skill in many facets of oral communication. Students explore diverse topics and formats, using both organization and research to support themselves during oral presentations.

Oral Communication4
WRI 115
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4 Quarter Hours

Addresses professional standards of communication with a focus on 21st century technology. Continues  developing students' critical thinking and writing skills to prepare them to be effective communicators in the workplace. Students evaluate the audience before choosing and applying the appropriate communication medium and style. Required elements include an employment portfolio, a group project/presentation, and an exploration of communication in the student's individual career field.

Prerequisite(s):
ENG 102.
Workplace Communication4
Select 1 Course from the Following
Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
PSY 101
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides a foundation for understanding human relations with applications to both personal and professional growth. Focus is on examining the basic dynamics of human relations, how social influences shape thought and behavior, effective ways to develop skills of human relations, and the importance of multicultural competency within human relations.

Human Relations4
PSY 111
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides a foundation of knowledge in psychology examining key topics related to understanding human thoughts and behavior. Topics include an exploration of factors that influence thoughts and behavior, psychology as a science, sensation/perception, motivation, emotion, memory, cognition, personality, as well as key figures, research, and theories within psychology. Applying concepts to real-life settings is a focus throughout the course.

General Psychology4
Select 1 Course from the Following
Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
SPK 211
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4 Quarter Hours

Integrates and applies knowledge gained from the oral communication and human relations classes. Specifically, small group communication in work and social organizations, both verbal and nonverbal, is the primary focus.

Prerequisite(s):
PSY 101 or PSY 111, SPK 201.
Group Dynamics4
SPK 401A
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4 Quarter Hours

Practices individual formal presentations in a business context. The format includes a variety of speaking situations such as parliamentary procedure, briefings, sales, formal and informal discussions, and formal report presentations.

Prerequisite(s):
SPK 201.
Professional Speaking4
Accounting Minor - Required Courses24 Hours

Total quarter hours required for graudation with Accounting Minor - 181

Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
ACC 241
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4 Quarter Hours

Completes the study of financial and managerial accounting fundamentals. Coverage includes a detail review of the accounting cycle, financial statement preparation, statement of cash flows, and detailed coverage of long-term liabilities and equity. Also, managerial topics of standard costing and activity-based costing are covered.

Prerequisite(s):
ACC 122.
Accounting Concepts4
ACC 301
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4 Quarter Hours

Begins an in-depth study of the theory and conceptual issues relevant to presentation of financial information for use in external decision-making processes. Emphasis is placed on reporting and disclosure requirements for a complex, classified balance sheet. Other topics include a review of the accounting cycle, preparation of financial statements, the conceptual framework, GAAP, and account reconciliation.

Prerequisite(s):
ACC 241 or ACC 291.
Intermediate Accounting I4
Accounting Minor - Select 4 Courses from the Following16 Hours
Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
ACC 231
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4 Quarter Hours

Studies the beneficial role technology plays in processing accounting information. Emphasis is placed on hands-on application utilizing QuickBooks. Specific topics studied include setting up company information, maintenance of accounts and records, journalizing and posting transactions, closing the books and creating financial statements, payroll reports, cost accounting, and inventory management.

Prerequisite(s):
ACC 241, INF 113.
Computerized Accounting4
ACC 251
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4 Quarter Hours

Studies all aspects of payroll operations, including personnel and payroll records, computations of wages and salaries, relevant laws and acts pertaining to payroll, preparation of payroll registers, recording of accounting entries, and preparation of payroll tax returns.

Prerequisite(s):
ACC 241.
Payroll Accounting4
ACC 295
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4 Quarter Hours

Prepares students for the national bookkeeper certification exam. Topics include adjustments and error corrections, payroll, depreciation, inventory, and internal controls and fraud prevention.

Bookkeeper Certification Prep4
ACC 302
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4 Quarter Hours

Continues the in-depth study of the theory and conceptual issues begun in Intermediate Accounting I. Emphasis is placed on reporting and disclosure requirements for multi-step income statement. Other topics include reinforcement of the accounting cycle and the interrelatedness of the financial statements and how various accounts affect them.

Prerequisite(s):
ACC 301.
Intermediate Accounting II4
ACC 303
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4 Quarter Hours

Continues the Intermediate series, this course expands on competencies gained through previous study while addressing the reporting and disclosure requirements for the Statement of Cash Flows. In addition, pensions and other unique transactions, events, and disclosures will be addressed.

Prerequisite(s):
ACC 302.
Intermediate Accounting III4
ACC 312B
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides in-depth coverage of fundamentals of federal taxation related to business entities, including C and S corporations and partnerships. Emphasis is placed on the application of tax laws to the preparation of federal tax and informational return for these entities.

Prerequisite(s):
ACC 121.
Business Entities Taxation4
ACC 331A
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4 Quarter Hours

Analyzes costs for decision making, capital investment decisions, quantitative models for planning and control, and performance evaluation. Strategic control systems, using accounting data for internal decision making, and cost control are also emphasized.

Prerequisite(s):
ACC 241.
Cost Accounting4
ACC 341B
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides in-depth coverage of the fundamentals of federal and state taxation related to individuals. Students will examine the federal tax system; research and apply tax law; and calculate gross income, deductions, and future tax liability. Tax planning for the individual will also be addressed.

Prerequisite(s):
ACC 121.
Individual Taxation4
ACC 416
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to the discipline of auditing, accounting systems, and internal controls in public and private sectors, as well as the auditing profession and the audit process. Topics covered will include audit reports, professional ethics, legal liability, responsibilities, audit evidence, and planning. Internal controls and risks are also introduced.

Prerequisite(s):
ACC 303.
Auditing, Systems, and Controls I4
ACC 417
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4 Quarter Hours

Applies the audit process to various transaction cycles. This course introduces the systems of controls and related analytic flow charting for each of the transaction cycles, as well as the test of controls and the substantive tests for each cycle. This course is a continuation of Auditing, Systems, and Controls I.

Prerequisite(s):
ACC 416.
Auditing, Systems, and Controls II4
ACC 431B
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4 Quarter Hours

Addresses the fundamental principles of accounting for governmental units, colleges, hospitals, voluntary health and welfare organizations, and other non-profit organizations. Students will compare and contrast non-profit accounting processes with those of for-profit enterprises by evaluating the differing regulations for recording transactions, financial reporting, and revenue recognition as well as funding options and budgeting.

Prerequisite(s):
ACC 302.
Governmental and Non-Profit Accounting4
ACC 441
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides students with the knowledge and skills necessary to perform accounting functions related to the acquisition of a business, consolidated financial statements, and disclosure requirements for industry segments.

Prerequisite(s):
ACC 303.
Advanced Accounting4
Computer Information Systems Minor - Required Courses24 Hours

Total quarter hours required for graduation with Computer Information Systems Minor - 181

Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
CIS 251
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4 Quarter Hours

Presents traditional methodologies of system analysis, design, and implementation along with recent developments in the field providing a total approach to information systems development. This course focuses on how to develop information systems in an engineered, disciplined manner utilizing real-world situations and applications.

Prerequisite(s):
One level of a programming language or Junior status.
Systems Development Methods4
CIS 302A
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides an intermediate level of study of personal and/or business database applications including relational database structure and theory, the structure and maintenance of tables, queries, forms, and reports, and an introduction to macros and switchboards.

Prerequisite(s):
INF 114A or NET 101.
Intermediate Database Management4
CIS 310
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces object-oriented programming design using Visual BASIC.NET for Windows. Students will learn the tools and methods used to analyze real-life problems and develop programs that address those problems. BASIC language has been a long-standing standard for learning programming. Visual BASIC.NET builds on this tradition plus introduces students to the powerful tools of object-oriented programming that have fast become a standard in most Windows programming languages.

Prerequisite(s):
CS 111.
Visual BASIC4
CS 101
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides students an overview of the computer science profession. The course will focus on topics such as history, careers, programming, languages, operating systems, databases, and relationship of mathematical concepts.

Principles of Computer Science4
CS 111
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to programming concepts such as logic and flow charting as well as some basic programming techniques.

Prerequisite(s):
Any INF course or CS 101 or EGR 111 or NET 101, MTH 099E or satisfies developmental pre-algebra or placement exam.
Corequisite(s):
MTH 108 or MTH 111.
Introduction to Programming4
CS 201
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4 Quarter Hours

Examines the elements of global communication, networking, cloud computing, Internet programming, and programming for mobile devices. Students will experience working as a team to integrate technology used for networking on the Internet to support various users.

Prerequisite(s):
CS 101, CS 111.
Net-centric Computing4
Entrepreneurship Minor - Required Courses24 Hours

Total quarter hours required for graduation with Entrepreneurship Minor - 181

Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
EN 201
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4 Quarter Hours

Explores what it means to be an entrepreneur. What is involved in creating a successful entrepreneurial venture? Characteristics and traits of successful entrepreneurs are explained.

Prerequisite(s):
MGT 101, MKT 111B.
Introduction to Entrepreneurship4
EN 211
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4 Quarter Hours

Explores and considers the following: How do rules and regulations determine my actions as an entrepreneur, what role do Human Resources play in the success or failure of a small business, and how does my relationship with my employees impact my business.

Prerequisite(s):
MGT 101, MKT 111B.
Human Resources for Entrepreneurs4
EN 221
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4 Quarter Hours

Deals with the all-important aspect of financial management, at the conclusion of the course students will understand and address the following issues as it pertains to their business concept: Cash management, financial aspects of business growth, budget process, sustainable cash flow, importance of ethics in financial relations.

Prerequisite(s):
ACC 122.
Finance for Entrepreneurs4
EN 231
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4 Quarter Hours

Focuses on the idea that no matter how great an idea or concept is, it will fail without good marketing. This course is designed to help address the following: Development of a competitive edge, proposal to successfully market a business, overcome any obstacles in marketing a business, communication of value to the consumer, importance of image and branding; and the processes to provide the fundamental information and knowledge needed to produce a viable marketing plan.

Prerequisite(s):
EN 201, EN 211.
Marketing for Entrepreneurs4
EN 241
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4 Quarter Hours

Establishes a framework for an entrepreneur to manage day-to-day operations of their business. The course will be centered on: Planning, creating operational effectiveness, developing the customer experience, regulatory compliance, and effective organizational leadership skills.

Prerequisite(s):
EN 231.
Managing Entrepreneurial Operations4
EN 291
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4 Quarter Hours

Focuses on the development of a presentation ready business plan and have the opportunity to present their plan. This course will draw on the information and work done in all previous EN courses. This is the capstone course in the series.

Corequisite(s):
EN 241.
Developing the Business Plan4
Finance Minor - Required Courses24 Hours

Total quarter hours required for graduation with a Finance Minor - 181

Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
ACC 241
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4 Quarter Hours

Completes the study of financial and managerial accounting fundamentals. Coverage includes a detail review of the accounting cycle, financial statement preparation, statement of cash flows, and detailed coverage of long-term liabilities and equity. Also, managerial topics of standard costing and activity-based costing are covered.

Prerequisite(s):
ACC 122.
Accounting Concepts4
Finance Minor - Select 5 Courses from the Following20 Hours
Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
FIN 315
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4 Quarter Hours

Examines the all-encompassing nature of pure risk on the individual, business, and society; illustrating ways in which risk management plans can be implemented. Exposure to this content enables students to deal with various situations where there is uncertainty about the outcome and that the possibility exists for an unfavorable outcome.

Prerequisite(s):
FIN 301A.
Risk Management4
FIN 325
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4 Quarter Hours

Focuses on the monetary system; introduction to the financial markets; and regional and national banking institutions including thrifts, savings and loans, credit unions, brokerage firms, insurance companies, investment companies, and money center banks.

Prerequisite(s):
FIN 301A.
Banking and Financial Institutions4
FIN 341
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to credit analysis, credit bureaus, credit ratings, and to the differences between personal and commercial credit. Students receive exposure to how lines of credit are determined as well as various methods individuals and businesses can use to procure funds.

Prerequisite(s):
FIN 301A.
Credit Analysis and Commercial Lending4
FIN 355
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4 Quarter Hours

Examines the development of modern financial markets with emphasis on the factors that determine interest rates, pricing mechanisms for fixed-income securities, and private and public raising of financial capital.

Prerequisite(s):
FIN 301A.
Financial Markets4
FIN 401
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides a comprehensive analysis of a financial portfolio including defining the purpose and the individual investments included within that portfolio to assess whether financial goals can/are being met. Students will work to specify realistic financial goals given available resources. Students will gain an awareness of the resources available and sources of income used to obtain the financial goals, as well as an understanding of the risk/reward ratio of each investment alternative.

Prerequisite(s):
FIN 355.
Personal Financial Planning4
FIN 451A
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to investing in non-domestic securities or assets as another way to diversify a portfolio or holdings. Students will explore the various risks--political, exchange rates, foreign taxation, and different reporting methods--that are inherent in international investing. Since foreign investment returns are not correlated with US returns, hedging and various market instabilities can offer unique opportunities for portfolio diversification and will be explored.

Prerequisite(s):
FIN 401.
International Financial Management4
FIN 461
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4 Quarter Hours

Acquaints students with the various investment alternatives and examines the advantages and disadvantages of each. Students will be given the opportunity to assess and evaluate investment alternatives using various techniques including fundamental and technical analysis, risk/reward models, and diversification.

Prerequisite(s):
FIN 401.
Investment Management4
FIN 471
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4 Quarter Hours

Explores the use of fundamental financial analysis and valuation techniques when evaluating the balance sheet, income statement, and cash flows statement. The focus of this course is on financial data that can be analyzed to assist in investment, commercial lending, or other economic decisions.

Prerequisite(s):
FIN 451A, FIN 461.
Financial Statement Analysis4
Flex-Studies Minor24 Hours

Total hours required for graduation with Flex-Studies Minor - 181

Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
FLEX 1
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4 Quarter Hours

Course Description Not Available

Flex Studies4
FLEX 2
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4 Quarter Hours

Course Description Not Available

Flex Studies4
FLEX 3
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4 Quarter Hours

Course Description Not Available

Flex Studies4
FLEX 4
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4 Quarter Hours

Course Description Not Available

Flex Studies4
FLEX 5
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4 Quarter Hours

Course Description Not Available

Flex Studies4
FLEX 6
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4 Quarter Hours

Course Description Not Available

Flex Studies4
Human Resource Management Minor - Select 6 Courses from the Following24 Hours

Total quarter hours required for graudation with Human Resource Mangement Minor - 181

Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
HRM 215
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4 Quarter Hours

Studies the challenges of a comprehensive staffing model that identifies all the key components of staffing, external influences, and staffing system management. Major areas covered are the staffing model, external influences (economic, laws and regulations), staffing strategy and planning, job analysis, measurement, external and internal recruitment, selection, decision making, and the final match.

Securing Human Resources4
HRM 225
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4 Quarter Hours

Examines the various aspects of training and development of employees in the workforce. Covered topics include: orientation, strategic training, needs assessments, learning theories, new training technologies, employee career development, and career management.

Developing Human Resources4
HRM 291
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4 Quarter Hours

Focuses on material studied in previous associate degree level courses at Baker College. Students will evaluate and analyze current topics in HR through case analysis and through the development of a policy manual/employee handbook. This is the capstone course in the human resource management associate's degree program.

Prerequisite(s):
HRM 215A, HRM 225A, HRM 300, HRM 315A.
Human Resource Seminar4
HRM 300
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4 Quarter Hours

Examines a variety of compensation methods and their relationships to organizational strategies, pay structures, and employee performance. Topics include total rewards, design of pay levels, benefit options, compensating special groups, cost management, and administration.

Prerequisite(s):
HRM 225A.
Compensating Human Resources4
HRM 315
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides a comprehensive analysis of how human resource management facilitates the process of how employees are evaluated within an organization through the development of appraisal systems, measurement tools, and the roles of feedback and coaching training and development. This course will also examine how the functions of human resources align with the organization's core values, goals and strategy while supporting an organization in the execution of its mission and vision and how to while measuring human resources effectiveness.

Evaluating Human Resources4
HRM 401
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides an introduction to employment law and labor law for a non-legal professional in human resource management and/or labor relations.

Prerequisite(s):
LAW 211.
Human Resources and Employment Law4
HRM 435B
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4 Quarter Hours

Examines how global human resource management practices within a global context is distinctive from domestic human resource management. Students will analyze the challenges that multinational corporations are confronted with, which include cultural, political, social, and legal issues; the level of managerial skill and education; technological development in the host country. Issues such as expatriation versus local management, selecting and preparing for international assignments, cultural adaptation at the individual and system level, and the influence of globalization on future HRM practices are also examined.

Prerequisite(s):
HRM 291.
International Human Resource Management4
HRM 491
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4 Quarter Hours

Focuses on the way strategies can be formed and enacted in organizations, and on the internal and external environmental contexts from which human resource strategies emerge. Students will be given the opportunity to enhance their analytical skills in organizational analysis and strategic thinking through case studies. Students will be provided with opportunities to synthesize managerial strategy issues with HRM processes, in a considered and reflective manner. This is the capstone course in the Human Resource Management program.

Prerequisite(s):
HRM 435B. HRM 401.
Strategic Human Resource Management4
MGT 212
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to the strategic and tactical roles of the human resources function. Personnel problems that deal directly with departmental organization, employment procedures, methods of testing, occupational descriptions, job evaluation, merit rating, wage plans, wage and salary control, aids to employees, safety, health and recreation, and employer employee relations are covered.

Human Resource Management4
Marketing Minor - Select 6 Courses from the Following24 Hours

Total quarter hours required for graduation with Marketing Minor - 181

Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
MKT 131
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces the steps of the selling process from beginning to end, with a focus on organization and a systematic approach. Topics include communication, the strategic selling process, sales careers, understanding your customer, and using technology.

Prerequisite(s):
ENG 101, MGT 101, MKT 111B.
Personal Selling4
MKT 201
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4 Quarter Hours

Acquaints students with the basic principles of effective sales techniques. Topics include personal analysis, personality development, buying motives, product knowledge, company awareness, technology, relationship selling, sales presentations, sales resistance, and sales closings.

Sales4
MKT 202
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces the principles and practices of advertising - the planning and research functions, the techniques and execution of advertising, the way the message is created, media decisions, and current issues facing the industry. Analyzes the effects of advertising on the consumer and examines the structure of the advertising messages and how they are adapted to specific audiences.

Advertising4
MKT 215
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides a balanced exposure to marketing theory and practice with significant application of marketing principles via case studies and project work.

Prerequisite(s):
MKT 111B, MKT 201, MKT 202.
Applied Marketing4
MKT 241
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4 Quarter Hours

Explores how digital advertising and social media fit into the marketing process. Introduces the concept of building brand communities by interactive, two-way communication through the objectives of theory, tactics, media, and planning. Topics include strategic communication planning, digital media, social media, customer relationship management, ethics, and digital marketing careers.

Prerequisite(s):
ENG 101, MGT 101, MKT 111B.
Advertising/Digital Marketing I4
MKT 251
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces the data analysis process and the value of data analysis to marketing in a macro view. Students explore marketing accountability and data integrity. Topics include problem identification and value stream, business intelligence tools, MAIP (Measurement Analysis Interpretation Presentation), data vs. information, qualitative and quantitative data, primary and secondary data, relevance, validity, neutrality, and ethical and legal implications of data analysis.

Prerequisite(s):
ENG 101, INF 113, MKT 111B, MTH 108.
Marketing Analytics I4
MKT 261
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4 Quarter Hours

Provide students an opportunity to apply all acquired business knowledge to real life business and organizations. Focus will be on providing viable solutions with value stream relevance in a dynamic marketing environment. This is the capstone course for the Associate degree in Marketing.

Prerequisite(s):
MKT 131, MKT 241, MKT 251.
Marketing Planning4
MKT 291
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides students the opportunity to analyze, assess, and recommend a marketing strategy, as a class, for an existing business. Focus will be on developing a total analysis package based on material studied in previous associate's degree level classes. This is a group activity similar to that of a marketing team in the world of consulting.

Prerequisite(s):
MKT 215.
Marketing Seminar4
MKT 312
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4 Quarter Hours

Studies consumer functions such as decision-making, attitude formation and change, cognition, perception, and learning. The marketing concepts of product positioning, segmentation, brand loyalty, shopping preference and diffusion of innovations are considered in context with the environmental, ethical, multicultural and social influences on an increasingly diverse American consumer.

Prerequisite(s):
MKT 261.
Consumer Behavior4
MKT 342
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4 Quarter Hours

Continues the exploration of how digital advertising and social media fit into the marketing process. Emphasis will be on social networking, crowd-sourcing, mobile computing, location marketing, and development of a digital marketing plan using social media integrated with the more traditional marketing tools to fulfill the organization's objectives of satisfying the customer. Students will develop a digital marketing campaign in the course.

Prerequisite(s):
MKT 261.
Digital Marketing II4
MKT 352
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4 Quarter Hours

Continues the exploration of data analysis related to marketing. Students will examine a systematic and objective approach to marketing research focusing on gathering and analyzing information to make better marketing decisions. Various research methodologies are reviewed and students will work on developing data gathering instruments, participate in collecting the data, analyzing the data and producing effective reports which can be used in decision making.

Prerequisite(s):
MKT 261.
Marketing Analytics II4
MKT 401
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4 Quarter Hours

Explores the notion that in order to satisfy a need and create customer satisfaction, a business must know about its customers. Students will examine a systematic and objective approach to marketing research focusing on gathering and analyzing information to make better marketing decisions. Research methods will focus on planning, problem solving, and controlling. Methodologies covered include correlation, experimentation, observation, survey, and case study research.

Prerequisite(s):
MKT 215 or MKT 291.
Marketing Research4
MKT 402
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4 Quarter Hours

Focuses on advancing the advertising campaign beyond MKT202 (Advertising) and managing the functions for getting the advertising proposal to an actual advertising initiative. This course addresses the functions of advertising agencies, media-services, agency-client relationships, integrating graphic design and marketing concepts, in-house and contractual advertising management issues, timetables, and production issues. Strategic applications, pulsing, and advertising personnel issues are also studied. This includes the study of advertising legal environments, copyrighting, types of consumer promotions and trends, and understanding specific media jargon including rate/cost calculations.

Prerequisite(s):
MKT 202.
Advertising Management4
MKT 421
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4 Quarter Hours

Analyzes the relationship of the marketing mix to the total business environment. Some group work is required to be done outside of class. This is the capstone course of the marketing sequence, taught in seminar fashion.

Prerequisite(s):
MKT 312.
Marketing Management4
MKT 436
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4 Quarter Hours

Gives students the opportunity to participate in a course that integrates previous marketing content knowledge in a problem-based learning environment. Students will design an integrated marketing campaign including a detailed marketing plan which incorporates a marketing code of ethics, and effective communication plan for the presentation of this integrated marketing campaign to both internal and external stakeholders. This is the capstone course of the Bachelor in Business Administration in Marketing program.

Prerequisite(s):
MKT 312, MKT 342, MKT 352.
Marketing Strategy and Design4
SAL 201
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4 Quarter Hours

Delves deeper into the various areas of sales including: ways to sell, how to sell, and the different mediums in sales. Topics include communication skills in various sales settings, current and emerging technologies to communicate with customers. It will introduce mathematical concepts and skills used to create a sales strategy and discuss the importance of product knowledge, understanding your competition, and opening and closing the sale.

Professional Sales I4
SAL 202
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4 Quarter Hours

Allows students to examine the importance of branding, and analyze the sales cycles as it relates to your company. Calculate industry specific margins within your company and analyze your business from a global perspective. Use current and emerging technologies to communicate with a customer.

Professional Sales II4
SAL 231
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to technology tools to enhance selling. Students will be introduced to CRM or Customer Relationship Management software to store information about your customers as well as every interaction with customers. Students will understand the latest and greatest ways to contact customers, show presentations and be connected to their customers.

Sales Technology4
Project Management Minor - Required Courses24 Hours

Total quarter hours required for graduation - 181

Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
PPM 301
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4 Quarter Hours

Explores the tools, techniques, processes, and strategies for managing projects to successful completion. Special emphasis will be placed on tracking and monitoring project progress in order to identify and resolve difficulties as soon as possible. Included will be discussions of common problem areas and how to deal with them.

Project Management4
PPM 311
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4 Quarter Hours

Expands on student's knowledge of project planning. Topics include project and scope definition, feasibility studies, activity sequencing, and identification of measures of success. Students will learn how to create, plan and effectively use planning tools, including project management software to work with subtasks, assign resources, and resolve time and resource conflicts.

Prerequisite(s):
Junior status, WPG 098 or high school typing/proficiency.
Project Planning4
PPM 321
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides students with complete coverage of the knowledge, attitude, and skills necessary for success in negotiation. Topics include strategies and techniques for negotiation, different forms of negotiation, ethical and unethical behavior, conflict resolution, and mediation. Students will practice these principles to increase their negotiating ability.

Prerequisite(s):
Junior status.
Negotiation Strategies4
PPM 401
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to accounting concepts and principles necessary for developing project budgets and monitoring budget costs. This course also covers cost estimation techniques. Students will practice developing a project budget, tracking costs, and reporting financial cost information. Also addresses issues related to risk analysis, risk minimization, risk control, and risk management.

Prerequisite(s):
Junior status, MTH 091 or satisfies developmental math or placement exam.
Project Cost and Budget Management4
PPM 411
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4 Quarter Hours

Addresses effective utilization of human resources in project management. Provides an understanding of project leadership techniques, authority and power, motivation, team development, as well as problem solving, decision making, and interpersonal skills. Students will develop an understanding of effective communication techniques for communicating project status as well as recruitment of project team members.

Prerequisite(s):
Junior status.
Leading Project Teams4
PPM 421
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4 Quarter Hours

Explains the contracting and procurement process and the roles and responsibilities of the project manager in successful contracting to meet a project's objectives. Topics include procurement planning and management, preparing statements of work, proposal requests, contractor selection, and types of contracts. Introduces principles of contract and subcontract administration and reviews the differences between government and private purchasing processes.

Prerequisite(s):
Junior status.
Contracting and Procurement for Project Managers4
Psychology Minor - Select 6 Courses from the Following24 Hours

Total quarter hours required for graduation with Psychology Minor - 181

Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
PSY 201A
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4 Quarter Hours

Examines the background, theoretical underpinnings, and process of cognitive behavior therapy. Topics include maladaptive thought patterns and cognitive behavior therapy solutions, several expressions of cognitive behavior therapy, and cognitive behavior therapy applications to common problems such as fear, anger, addiction, and depression.

Prerequisite(s):
PSY 101 or PSY 111.
Cognitive-Behavior Therapy4
PSY 211
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4 Quarter Hours

Equips students with a psychological foundation of theory related to death, dying, and bereavement. Prepares students who are entering a helping profession to work with others to understand and cope with death, dying, and bereavement.

Prerequisite(s):
PSY 101 or PSY 111.
Psychology of Death and Dying4
PSY 221
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4 Quarter Hours

Examines changes that occur across the human life span, from conception to old age and death. Topics include physical, perceptual, cognitive, personality, social, and emotional changes.

Prerequisite(s):
PSY 111.
Developmental Psychology4
PSY 231
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4 Quarter Hours

Explores selection, placement, and evaluation of personnel, work motivation, leadership, worker well-being, group organization, and processes in the workplace.

Prerequisite(s):
PSY 101 or PSY 111.
Organizational Psychology4
PSY 281
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4 Quarter Hours

Develops a personal understanding of stress and a proactive approach for confronting negative stressors and reactions to stress through a variety of learning opportunities.

Stress Management4
PSY 311
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4 Quarter Hours

Examines the symptomatology, diagnosis, and causes of various forms of psychopathology. Topics include current theory and research; ethical and social issues; and historical and current approaches to treatment of mental illness.

Prerequisite(s):
PSY 101 or PSY 111.
Abnormal Psychology4
PSY 331
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4 Quarter Hours

Focuses on theories and research in human development from conception to puberty. Selected topics include physical, language, intellectual, moral, personality, and socio-emotional development.

Prerequisite(s):
PSY 111.
Human Development I4
PSY 335
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4 Quarter Hours

Analyzes the anatomical, psychological, cultural, and social aspects of a wide range of topics in the area of human sexuality. Course emphasis is on developing understanding and appreciation of variations of sexual expression and the role of sexuality throughout the various phases of the life cycle.

Prerequisite(s):
PSY 101 or PSY 111.
Human Sexuality4
PSY 350
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4 Quarter Hours

Explores human development from conception through late childhood, with an emphasis on mental, social, and emotional growth. Developmental processes of socialization, cognition, emotional growth, and personality development are examined. Theories about child development are assessed. Research findings on disorders common to children are considered.

Prerequisite(s):
PSY 221.
Child Psychology4
PSY 401
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4 Quarter Hours

Presents a study of individuals in the social context in which they live. Topics such as attitudes and attitude change, altruism, effects of being in a group, conformity, obedience, persuasion, and interpersonal attraction are studied.

Prerequisite(s):
PSY 101 or PSY 111.
Social Psychology4
Web Development Minor - Required Courses16 Hours

Total hours required for graduation with Web Development Minor - 181

Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
WEB 111B
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces concepts in Web site development using Hypertext Mark-up Language (HTML) and other components such as Cascading Style Sheets (CSS) and Javascript. Topics will include: evolution of Web development, Web site design concepts, standard HTML techniques, and trends in the field of Web Development.

Introduction to HTML4
WEB 131
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides a foundation in Web site development through practice and hands-on activities. Students prepare Web-based solutions through thoughtful, structured design with a focus on content structure as well as presentation. Web pages are developed using current methodology including CSS and HTML5.

Prerequisite(s):
WEB 111B.
Web Development I4
WEB 211
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4 Quarter Hours

Develops students' skills in utilizing Java-script and HTML. Enables students to integrate Java-script and HTML to create interactive Web sites that include pop-up windows, pop-up menus, and image rollovers. This course includes working with forms, images, frames, windows and cookies.

Prerequisite(s):
WEB 111B, CS 111.
Web Scripting4
WEB 221
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4 Quarter Hours

Enables students to work with CGI/scripts for creating interactive Web applications. Students will install and modify scripts as part of site development projects. The course also includes Web-database integration.

Prerequisite(s):
WEB 211.
Interactive Web Design4
Web Development Minor - Select 2 Courses from the Following8 Hours
Course NumberCourse TitleCredit Hours
WEB 121A
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4 Quarter Hours

Instructs students in the creation of a Web site and in the use of Web page development tools. Students apply their skills in the creation of Web pages using text, graphics, tables, and frames. This course will enable students to create their own Web pages and Web sites for publishing information on the Internet. Emphasis on effective design and layout of Web pages and sites is provided.

Prerequisite(s):
Any INF course or WEB 111B.
World Wide Web Design4
WEB 132
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides professional level Web site development through practice and hands-on activities. Students prepare professional level Web-based solutions for multiple Internet capable devices through thoughtful, structured design with a focus on content structure as well as presentation. Web pages are developed using current enhanced methodology including JavaScript and jQuery.

Prerequisite(s):
WEB 131.
Web Development II4
WEB 201
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to Web-development tools for animation. Enables students to produce Web sites with interactive objects, graphics, and animation.

Prerequisite(s):
WEB 111B.
Web Multi-Media4
WEB 222
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides students with exposure to how Web sites are used by businesses. Students will develop retail storefronts, marketing and customer service sites, intranets, and extranets to apply the technical learning from the previous classes and to understand how businesses can use these tools. At the end of this course, students will be able to effectively plan how a Web site fits a company's strategy and will have developed a portfolio of Web site designs.

Prerequisite(s):
WEB 221.
Internet Commerce4
WEB 231
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4 Quarter Hours

Introduces students to the fundamentals of using alternative server-side technology such as PHP to produce interactive Web sites, site development, and database integration.

Prerequisite(s):
WEB 221.
Server-Side Programming4
WEB 241
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4 Quarter Hours

Provides experienced Flash designers with the knowledge and hands-on practice they need to create event-driven animation and interactive Web elements. Introduction of core ActionScript concepts is also included.

Prerequisite(s):
WEB 201.
ActionScript Programming4
Program Description

This program provides the skills and knowledge required to be successful throughout a challenging and rewarding career within a supply chain management occupation. Graduates will have opportunities that utilize a multitude of talents and skills, providing an invigorating and exciting career that never grows stagnant. Potential occupations include demand planner, project manager, vendor managed inventory analyst, logistics analyst, warehouse management, production planner, and transportation specialist. According to the Council of Supply Chain Management Professionals, the supply chain management industry is one of the fastest growing industries within the United States and the world with logistics alone accounting for 9.5% of the U.S. Gross Domestic Product. Students finishing this program will have completed a well-rounded curriculum including business and general education cores, as well as the major core that examines all aspects of the industry from raw materials to end users and everything in between. Global perspectives combined with cultural diversity are interwoven within the curriculum creating an awareness of today s business environment that the students will ultimately compete within.

Student Learning Outcomes

The programs listed below denote undergraduate programs that have received specialized accreditation through the International Assembly of Collegiate Business Education (IACBE), located in Lenexa, Kansas. Graduates are expected to demonstrate proficiency through meeting the following set of outcomes:

  1. Knowledge of the functional areas of accounting, marketing, finance, and management.
  2. Knowledge of the legal, social, and economic environments of business.
  3. Knowledge of the global environment of business.
  4. Knowledge of the ethical obligations and responsibilities of business.
  5. The ability to communicate effectively.
  6. The ability to apply knowledge of business concepts and functions in an integrated manner.

The following business programs are accredited by the IACBE:

Bachelor of Business Administration

  • Accounting
  • Business Administration — Accelerated Program (General Business, Human Resources & Business Leadership)
  • Finance
  • Human Resource Management
  • Management
  • Marketing

For further information, please contact Cindy Gansen, System Director for Business Administration at cindy.gansen@baker.edu or (810) 766-2286.


IACBE Annual Report 2010-2011 (490kB PDF)
IACBE Annual Report 2011-2012 (436 KB PDF)
IACBE Annual Report 2012-2013 (523 KB PDF)

Accreditation

External peer review is the primary means of assuring and improving the quality of higher education institutions and programs in the United States. This recognition is accomplished through program accreditation, approval or certification.

Accredited by The Higher Learning Commission / 230 South LaSalle St., Suite 7-500, Chicago, IL 60604-1411 / 800-621-7440 / www.ncahlc.org

Baker College is an Academic Quality Improvement Program (AQIP) participant.

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FAQ's

  • Is Baker accredited?

    Yes. Baker College is accredited by The Higher Learning Commission / 230 South LaSalle St., Suite 7-500, Chicago, IL 60604-1411 / 800-621-7440 / www.ncahlc.org.

    Baker College is an Academic Quality Improvement Program (AQIP) participant.

    Additional Accreditations

    Baker has also earned specialized accreditations for programs and degrees in: 

    • Business Administration
    • Early Childhood Learning
    • Engineering and Technology
    • Health Sciences
    • School of Nursing

    For details about these specialized accreditations, see the individual Programs and Degrees pages. 

  • Does Baker provide any help in my job search?


    As a graduate of Baker College, you are eligible for our Lifetime Employment Services, which include:

    • Job searching techniques
    • Resume and cover letter assistance
    • Job interview questions
    • Job postings
    • Relocation tips

     

  • Is Baker College Online accredited?

    Baker Online is part of Baker College, a private, non-profit, accredited, degree granting, higher educational institution with locations throughout Michigan.

    As an accredited college, Baker College has been granted legal authority by the state of Michigan to operate as a nonprofit educational corporation and is empowered to grant certificates, associate, bachelor, master, and doctoral degrees. It is approved for veterans’ benefits. Baker College is recognized as an institution of higher education by the U.S. Secretary of Education, U.S. Department of Education.

    All Baker Online undergraduate and graduate programs are accredited by The Higher Learning Commission / 230 South LaSalle St., Suite 7-500, Chicago, IL 60604-1411 / 800-621-7440 / www.ncahlc.org

    Baker College is an Academic Quality Improvement Program (AQIP) participant.

    Some Baker Online graduate programs have additional accreditation:

  • How do online classes work?


    After you enroll, and are accepted to your online program, you sign-up, or "register" for your first courses. Like all Baker Online students, you will begin your online experience with a three-week online class designed to orient you to the Baker Online classroom, and review the expectations and requirements of Baker Online students. When you have completed this course successfully, you can move on to additional online courses.

  • How do I apply for a student loan?

    Once you have applied for financial aid, you will receive a Financial Aid Notification package from the Financial Aid office. Your FAFSA serves as the application for the Student Loan. If it is determined that you qualify for student loan funds, the eligibility amounts will be listed on your award notification, and a student Loan Request Form will be included with the award package. The Loan Request Form must be completed and returned to the Financial Aid Office before the loan process can begin.

    If you are a new student and would like to request student loan funds to help cover your educational expenses you will need to:

    • Complete the paper loan request form indicating the amount you would like to borrow.
    • Sign and date the form.
    • Return the form to the Financial Aid office.

    If you are a returning student and would like to request student loan funds to help cover your educational expenses you will need to:

    • Log into the SOLAR system.
    • Select STAR System.
    • Select Financial Aid office.
    • Select Loan Request.
    • Select the appropriate financial aid year and click Continue.
    • Select the type of loan you would like to request and click Continue.
    • Read the Stafford Loan Request Authorization information and click I Agree.
    • Type in the requested dollar amount and click Submit Request.
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