A strong breadth of knowledge in the field of entrepreneurship.

Entrepreneurship

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First Name:
Last Name:
E-mail Address:
Careers:
  • Entrepreneurial opportunities in all industries and sectors.
The School of Business is located in Don and Marion McDougall Hall.

The courses and experiences related to the specialization in entrepreneurship provide students with the knowledge and the experiential learning to start up a business or manage one in an entrepreneurial manner.

Students will study the various types of entrepreneurship including business, social, and innovation within existing organizations. The key learning outcomes for students will be to gain knowledge, confidence, skills, and practice in both entrepreneurial thinking and leading entrepreneurial initiatives. They will think analytically, ask questions, research the market, solve problems, start a new venture, launch new products/services/ideas, and develop other entrepreneurial skills.

 

Want more information about Entrepreneurship? Leave your email address and we'll get in touch!
First Name:
Last Name:
E-mail Address:
Careers:
  • Entrepreneurial opportunities in all industries and sectors.
The School of Business is located in Don and Marion McDougall Hall.

In addition to the core BBA program, completion of the specialization in entrepreneurship requires successful completion of the following courses:

Required:

  • Business 2650 (Introduction to Small Business and Entrepreneurship)
  • Business 3340 formerly BUS 421 (Personal Finance)
  • Business 3650 (Small Business Management: Opportunity Analysis & Development)
  • Business 3660 (Entrepreneurial Finance)
  • Business 4680 (Self Employment - Behind the Scene)

Any FOUR of the following courses:

  • Business 2870 (International Business)
  • Business 4610 (Communications)
  • Business 4650 (Project Management)
  • Business 4710 (Organizational Development and Change)
  • Business 4750 (E-commerce)
  • Business 4760 (Intercultural Management)
  • Philosophy 1110 (Critical Thinking)
  • Psychology 3310 (Creativity)
  • Sociology 2920/Diversity and Social Justice Studies 2920 (Work and Society)
  • Sociology 3110 (Small Groups)

Some of the above-listed courses have prerequisites. For example, many non-business courses that are 2000-level and above, require 1000-level introductory courses (such as Sociology 1010 or Psychology 1010 and 1020) and may have additional 2000-level or 3000-level prerequisites.  Students are advised to plan ahead accordingly.

To qualify for a specialization in entrepreneurship, students are required to have an overall average of 70% in the nine courses of this specialization.

 

Want more information about Entrepreneurship? Leave your email address and we'll get in touch!
First Name:
Last Name:
E-mail Address:
Careers:
  • Entrepreneurial opportunities in all industries and sectors.
The School of Business is located in Don and Marion McDougall Hall.

Jurgen Krause, Dean; Professor
Tim Carroll, Associate Professor
Andrew Carrothers, Assistant Professor
Xiao Chen, Assistant Professor
Qian (Claire) Deng, Assistant Professor
Gary Evans, Associate Professor
Debra Good, Assistant Professor
Susan Graham, Assistant Professor
Melissa James, Assistant Professor
Blake Jelley, Professor
Amy MacFarlane, Assistant Professor
Tarek May, Associate Professor
Matthew Pauley, Assistant Professor
Tina Saksida, Assistant Professor
Don Wagner, Associate Professor
Bill Waterman, Assistant Professor
Hayden Woodley, Assistant Professor
Liufang (Sophia) Yao, Assistant Professor
Sue Foster, Executive-in-Residence

Overview

The courses and experiences related to the specialization in entrepreneurship provide students with the knowledge and the experiential learning to start up a business or manage one in an entrepreneurial manner.

Students will study the various types of entrepreneurship including business, social, and innovation within existing organizations. The key learning outcomes for students will be to gain knowledge, confidence, skills, and practice in both entrepreneurial thinking and leading entrepreneurial initiatives. They will think analytically, ask questions, research the market, solve problems, start a new venture, launch new products/services/ideas, and develop other entrepreneurial skills.

 

Course Structure

In addition to the core BBA program, completion of the specialization in entrepreneurship requires successful completion of the following courses:

Required:

  • Business 2650 (Introduction to Small Business and Entrepreneurship)
  • Business 3340 formerly BUS 421 (Personal Finance)
  • Business 3650 (Small Business Management: Opportunity Analysis & Development)
  • Business 3660 (Entrepreneurial Finance)
  • Business 4680 (Self Employment - Behind the Scene)

Any FOUR of the following courses:

  • Business 2870 (International Business)
  • Business 4610 (Communications)
  • Business 4650 (Project Management)
  • Business 4710 (Organizational Development and Change)
  • Business 4750 (E-commerce)
  • Business 4760 (Intercultural Management)
  • Philosophy 1110 (Critical Thinking)
  • Psychology 3310 (Creativity)
  • Sociology 2920/Diversity and Social Justice Studies 2920 (Work and Society)
  • Sociology 3110 (Small Groups)

Some of the above-listed courses have prerequisites. For example, many non-business courses that are 2000-level and above, require 1000-level introductory courses (such as Sociology 1010 or Psychology 1010 and 1020) and may have additional 2000-level or 3000-level prerequisites.  Students are advised to plan ahead accordingly.

To qualify for a specialization in entrepreneurship, students are required to have an overall average of 70% in the nine courses of this specialization.

 

Faculty

Jurgen Krause, Dean; Professor
Tim Carroll, Associate Professor
Andrew Carrothers, Assistant Professor
Xiao Chen, Assistant Professor
Qian (Claire) Deng, Assistant Professor
Gary Evans, Associate Professor
Debra Good, Assistant Professor
Susan Graham, Assistant Professor
Melissa James, Assistant Professor
Blake Jelley, Professor
Amy MacFarlane, Assistant Professor
Tarek May, Associate Professor
Matthew Pauley, Assistant Professor
Tina Saksida, Assistant Professor
Don Wagner, Associate Professor
Bill Waterman, Assistant Professor
Hayden Woodley, Assistant Professor
Liufang (Sophia) Yao, Assistant Professor
Sue Foster, Executive-in-Residence

Overview

The courses and experiences related to the specialization in entrepreneurship provide students with the knowledge and the experiential learning to start up a business or manage one in an entrepreneurial manner.

Students will study the various types of entrepreneurship including business, social, and innovation within existing organizations. The key learning outcomes for students will be to gain knowledge, confidence, skills, and practice in both entrepreneurial thinking and leading entrepreneurial initiatives. They will think analytically, ask questions, research the market, solve problems, start a new venture, launch new products/services/ideas, and develop other entrepreneurial skills.

 

Course Structure

In addition to the core BBA program, completion of the specialization in entrepreneurship requires successful completion of the following courses:

Required:

  • Business 2650 (Introduction to Small Business and Entrepreneurship)
  • Business 3340 formerly BUS 421 (Personal Finance)
  • Business 3650 (Small Business Management: Opportunity Analysis & Development)
  • Business 3660 (Entrepreneurial Finance)
  • Business 4680 (Self Employment - Behind the Scene)

Any FOUR of the following courses:

  • Business 2870 (International Business)
  • Business 4610 (Communications)
  • Business 4650 (Project Management)
  • Business 4710 (Organizational Development and Change)
  • Business 4750 (E-commerce)
  • Business 4760 (Intercultural Management)
  • Philosophy 1110 (Critical Thinking)
  • Psychology 3310 (Creativity)
  • Sociology 2920/Diversity and Social Justice Studies 2920 (Work and Society)
  • Sociology 3110 (Small Groups)

Some of the above-listed courses have prerequisites. For example, many non-business courses that are 2000-level and above, require 1000-level introductory courses (such as Sociology 1010 or Psychology 1010 and 1020) and may have additional 2000-level or 3000-level prerequisites.  Students are advised to plan ahead accordingly.

To qualify for a specialization in entrepreneurship, students are required to have an overall average of 70% in the nine courses of this specialization.

 

Faculty

Jurgen Krause, Dean; Professor
Tim Carroll, Associate Professor
Andrew Carrothers, Assistant Professor
Xiao Chen, Assistant Professor
Qian (Claire) Deng, Assistant Professor
Gary Evans, Associate Professor
Debra Good, Assistant Professor
Susan Graham, Assistant Professor
Melissa James, Assistant Professor
Blake Jelley, Professor
Amy MacFarlane, Assistant Professor
Tarek May, Associate Professor
Matthew Pauley, Assistant Professor
Tina Saksida, Assistant Professor
Don Wagner, Associate Professor
Bill Waterman, Assistant Professor
Hayden Woodley, Assistant Professor
Liufang (Sophia) Yao, Assistant Professor
Sue Foster, Executive-in-Residence

Want more information about Entrepreneurship? Leave your email address and we'll get in touch!
First Name:
Last Name:
E-mail Address:
Careers: 
Entrepreneurial opportunities in all industries and sectors.

Calendar Courses

Calendar Courses

Calendar Courses

Full descriptions for courses in the specialization in entrepreneurship are listed on the Bachelor of Business Administration program page.

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