In an effort to better prepare graduates for the local business environment, Loyola University Maryland’s Sellinger School of Business is revamping the curriculum for its professional MBA program. The revised program will have a more streamlined curriculum, including opportunities for students to get hands-on experience at Sellinger’s campuses, with area businesses and abroad. “Our curriculu[...]
While the University of Baltimore and Towson University are ending their joint masters of business administration program on the heels of a lawsuit arguing that such partnerships hurt historically black colleges and universities, MBA programs at such colleges aren’t expecting the end of the partnership to have a huge impact on their programs. “From a […]
Torrey Smith is perhaps an unlikely candidate for career anxiety. The 26-year-old former Baltimore Ravens’ wide receiver signed a five-year, $40 million contract in March with the San Francisco 49ers. But here he sits in a class offered through the University of Miami’s Executive MBA for Artists and Athletes. Smith is among the growing number […]
Of every 10 students in the University of Maryland’s MBA programs, only about three are women. The Robert H. Smith School of Business wants to change that.
Demand for MBA graduates appears to be picking up in the U.S. — and across the pond.
Interest in dual-degree programs has remained steady at the Maryland law schools, even as law school enrollment — both nationally and locally — fell by 25 percent or more in the last few years.
It wasn’t too long ago that aspiring C-suite professionals could pursue graduate degrees entirely on their employer’s dime.
Towson University and the University of Baltimore have redesigned their joint MBA program to better reflect the business environment and the needs of students and employers, the institutions said Wednesday.
The business school at the University of Maryland, College Park, offers one of the country’s best returns-on-investment, according to BestValueSchools.com.
The Robert H. Smith School of Business at the University of Maryland, College Park has instituted a freeze on tuition for about 850 full- and part-time MBA students returning for the 2013-2014 academic year, the university announced Wednesday.
Working professionals now have a more convenient way to earn an MBA from the University of Maryland’s highly ranked Robert H. Smith School of Business, which just unveiled its first master’s degree program designed to be completed almost entirely online.
Some business schools in Maryland are experiencing their own versions of a nationwide trend — that of declining admissions to full-time MBA programs — and some people interpret the drop-off as yet another sign that the temperamental economy is wreaking havoc on higher education.