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Master in Management - Technology

  • Credits: 37
  • Degree:
    Master of Management

Program Description

The Master in Management - Technology program provides leadership and management skills and an introduction to the best of current industry practices in private, public and non-profit organizations. Students will also understand core information systems principles and the role of the systems professional and IT within an organization. Students get an overview of hardware, software, file/database concepts, systems analysis and design methodologies. They will acquire basic project management skills.

Learning Outcomes

Graduates of the Master in Management - Technology program will:

  • develop strong communication, analytical, research and decision-making skills
  • learn to manage themselves and their own professional development, and to  manage and lead others
  • have the ability to use and understand the role of technology in organizations
  • learn to manage human, financial and informational resources
  • understand how to foster change and innovation and value and promote diversity in organizations
  • understand the global, social and environmental context of management and the importance of ethical and socially responsible decision-making
  • understand how information technology may be used efficiently and effectively in the business environment
  • be able to manage IT projects
  • acquire the tools needed to manage IT departments
  • be able to utilize technology to more efficiently manage functional areas within an organization
  • understand how to align technology and business needs

Careers

Graduates are trained for advancement into supervisory and management positions in business, non-profit and government organizations. Graduates will be able to move into jobs involving information technology in a variety of organizations.

Career opportunities include jobs in:

  • IT Management
  • Business Management
  • Project Management
  • Systems Analysis

Curriculum

Puerto Rico classroom instruction and coursework are in Spanish.


Management Seminar and Project
12
Credits

4th semester of the seminar: Management Seminar IV: Current Issues in Management, 2 credits.

Graduate Management Orientation Seminar
MMG 500

Provides incoming students with an orientation to the graduate management programs, including an overview of their philosophy and curriculum, and the benefits and rationale of the academic model. Introduces students to the resources of the College such as the learning management system, the online library and academic support services. Students meet with their academic advisor and develop their academic plans.

Introductory Seminar
MMG 690 1 credit(s)
Formerly MMG500 The purpose of the seminar is to introduce participants to the resources of the College, provide a coherent overview of the philosophy of the program, and review the benefits and the rationale of the academic model. The course also will focus on self-assessment and goal-setting to assist the student in developing his or her academic and professional development plan.
Leadership Seminar I: Self-Diagnosis and Goal Setting
MMG 691 2 credit(s)
The Leadership Seminar serves as a learning laboratory for students to develop, integrate and demonstrate competencies in personal, professional and academic development. It provides an opportunity for students to test and apply learning in a practical and experiential context and to integrate experience and theory. In the first semester students self-diagnose their academic and managerial skills and develop academic and professional goals and plans. They also develop skills at being effective members of a learning community.
Leadership Seminar II: The Manager as Team Developer and Leader
MMG 692 2 credit(s)
This seminar focuses on the manager as a leader and developer of people and teams. Students develop important cognitive and affective skills: developing people, peer relationships, working with others, and resolving conflict. The seminar also helps the student learn how to leverage the diversity in teams and how utilize team resources effectively.
Leadership Seminar III: the Manager as Strategic Leader
MMG 693 2 credit(s)
Strategic leadership provides the scope and direction to help drive success for the organization. This seminar explores the skills and tools necessary for strategy formulation and execution and the ability to effectively manage change. Managing in an environment of change and uncertainty requires strategic leaders to craft and communicate organizational vision and consistently maintain a sense of direction, while simultaneously building ownership of goals and objectives for action within the units they are responsible for leading. Participants explore how strategic leaders make decisions based on values, invest in innovation, human capital, and create and maintain an effective culture to ensure long-term viability.
Independent Learning Project: Management
MMG 800 3 credit(s)
This comprehensive final project is focused on a topic in a student’s concentration. The Management Seminar and the Seminar Leader provide direction and support for the project. The project demonstrates ability to define a problem, use appropriate resources, collect and analyze data, draw conclusions, and organize the written report.
Management Core Courses
9
Credits

 

Foundations of Management
MMG 511 3 credit(s)
This course provides an overview of the field of management and establishes a foundation and common vocabulary for future course work. It emphasizes the functions of planning, organizing, directing and controlling. The course assumes students have limited academic knowledge of management theory, and some experience in real world management situations to bring into the classroom. In each session the class explores some aspects of management in theoretical terms and then focuses on application of the theory to the practical problems facing managers.
Organizational Environment
MMG 512 3 credit(s)
This course provides an overview of the external and internal environment of organizations. It helps students understand the resource, market, technological, economic, and socio-political context of the organization, and the impact of multiple stakeholders on its goals and decision-making processes. It examines organizational architecture and dynamics from the structural, human resource, political and symbolic perspectives. The course draws on theories and research on organizations, including topics such as motivation, leadership, and organizational change and development. The intent of the course is to provide students with the theoretical base to better understand organizational behavior, and to equip them with tools to analyze and improve upon their own managerial practice.
Research Methods for Managers
MMG 517 3 credit(s)
This course helps students understand the role of research in the management decision making process and in the development of business plans and strategies. It helps students become familiar with the research process and with a variety of business research tools and techniques. Students learn how to define a problem and write good research questions, determine what tools and techniques are appropriate for different kinds of problems, find information sources and assess their reliability, and critically analyze information. They also learn how to present the results of research in appropriate output formats. This course helps students with their independent learning projects.
Information Technology Management Courses
16
Credits
Financial Accounting
MMG 520 3 credit(s)
Prerequisite: MMG514 or equivalent. Financial Accounting covers the four basic financial statements and the way they are used by decision makers. Fundamentals and principles of accounting are discussed along with key concepts underlying accounting systems. Students learn the framework of debits and credits used in posting. The course has a focus on interpretation, analysis and communication of financial data. It covers balance sheets, income statements, cash flow statements, statements of retained earnings, and required SEC 10K filings. Students learn dual entry - accrual accounting with a focus on analysis of key ratios derived from financial statements for internal management. Special attention is given to accounting for assets, liabilities and owner’s equity. Additional topics include generally accepted accounting principles (GAP), the Sarbanes-Oxley regulations, and ethics in accounting.
Statistical Decision Techniques for Managers
MMG 525 3 credit(s)
Prerequisite: MMG506 Quantitative Analysis for Managers or equivalent. This course provides students with the knowledge and appropriate use of descriptive and inferential statistical techniques used in management decision making and develops their ability to characterize management problems that can be solved by such techniques. Topics include descriptive statistics, probability distributions, sampling, estimation, hypothesis testing, simple and multiple regression and correlation, chi square testing, analysis of variance, and decision theory. spreadsheet and statistical computer programs are used in the class.
Marketing Management
MMG 733 3 credit(s)
Prerequisite: MMG 511 recommended. This course provides a basic overview of the marketing management process, oriented primarily to the non-marketing specialist. It examines the role of marketing in a variety of organizations - product/service, public/private. It introduces students to the analysis of an organization’s market environment, and the development of marketing programs designed to achieve organizational goals. Topics covered include the analysis of markets, buyers and competition; the identification and selection of target markets; the design of product, pricing, distribution and communication programs appropriate to selected markets; and the planning, implementation and control of the marketing effort. The course emphasizes the practical utility of marketing tools and concepts through the use of case studies and application to the students’ own work environment. The course also attempts to create a heightened awareness of the global interrelationships affecting marketing, and the societal implications of marketing decisions.
Human Resource Management
MMG 740 3 credit(s)
Changes in the social and legal environment, and the workforce, make it increasingly difficult for organizations to manage relations with employees. The Human Resources Manager needs to be able to formulate organization-wide human resource policies which result in competitive strategy, efficiency and effectiveness, and which are consistent with the organization’s culture and environment. The interests of many stakeholders have to be reflected in such policies — employees, unions, communities and government. The course helps students identify and understand Human Resources Management issues, develop skills in diagnosing situations, discuss effective approaches to problems and assess the comparative effects of immediate action and long-term policies.
Total Quality and Operations Management
MMG 713 3 credit(s)
Operations Management is the process by which an organization converts inputs (facilities, equipment, labor, etc.) into outputs (services and goods). This conversion process involves management functions including planning, acquisition and utilization of resources, control and evaluation. Total Quality Management (TQM) is a way for businesses and organizations to improve the quality of business processes and performance. This course develops an appreciation of the TQM concept as well as the distinctions and relationships between the operations function and other functions of the organization.
Introduction to Project Management
DMG 602 1 credit(s)
This course explores the major issues and techniques of project management. It has been designed to provide the students with the basic skills and knowledge necessary to plan and manage projects within their organizations.

Senior Instructor

Admissions

  • Admission Test:

    No standardized graduate school tests required.

  • Admissions Office:
    1-800-829-4723
  • Application Form:
  • Application Fee:
    $50, nonrefundable ($100 for international students)

Program Requirements

It is recommended that applicants have 3-5 years of work experience.

School Requirements

See Admissions Requirements for the School of Management

 

State Health Requirements

The Massachusetts Health Department and Cambridge College require the following of students in Massachusetts:

Immunizations – All students in Massachusetts are required to get certain immunizations before you can register for your first term. See form 

Health Insurance – In Massachusetts, undergraduate students taking nine or more credits/term and graduate students taking six or more credits/term must enroll in the College’s health insurance plan. Students who have insurance with comparable coverage may request a waiver. See information and enroll or waive.

International Students 

International students are accepted at Massachusetts location only, and need to provide supplemental documentation:

  • Official demonstration of English language proficiency
  • Supplemental documentation for issuance of I-20
  • International transcripts, evaluated by an accepted evaluation service

Transfer Credit 

Graduate program applicants, please complete the transfer credit request form if you wish to have prior course work evaluated for transfer. Learn more.

Undergraduate program applicants, once you are accepted, your official transcripts are evaluated for transfer credit.

Tuition

  • Credits:
    37
  • Cost per credit hour:
    $276
  • Application Fee:
    $50, nonrefundable ($100 for international students)

Note: Rates are as of September 2015, and are subject to change without notice. Rates apply to all students, unless otherwise noted.

Financial Aid

Cambridge College offers financial aid to students in our degree programs who are enrolled at least half time. Undergraduate students must be enrolled in at least 6 credits each term. Graduate and doctoral students must be enrolled in at least 4 credits each term. Learn more

Grants, Scholarships and Loans

Cambridge College welcomes the opportunity to support your efforts to pay for college.  Federal, state and local resources in the form of grants, scholarships, loans and work-study, including Cambridge College Scholarships, are available to help defray the cost of tuition. Learn more

Getting Your Company to Help

Many companies have tuition assistance programs, designed to help their employees with their professional development. Learn more