Department Head: Ms. Gail Lynam Dutcher
Today’s dynamic global business environment demands managers and leaders who can anticipate issues, grasp their complex causes and develop and implement cost-effective, timely solutions. The Management program at John F. Kennedy University will prepare you to fill that demand.
The Management program at JFK University offers a Master of Business Administration (MBA) degree with specializations in Leadership, Strategic Management, Project Management, and Entrepreneurial Leadership. In addition, students have the opportunity to develop a customized specialization.
The program offers three dual degree options: an MBA – MA in Museum Studies, an MBA – MA in Sports Psychology, and an MBA – JD. Information about these dual degrees is available in the Museum Studies and Sport Psychology programs and the College of Law.
JFK University’s Management program emphasizes visionary, participatory leadership and strategic thinking from a global viewpoint. It focuses on providing you with the skills necessary to develop innovative business models that foster fiscal profitability while safeguarding the environment and to effectively manage and communicate with a culturally diverse and geographically dispersed workforce.
You will find that the Management program is grounded in an interdisciplinary and systems-based approach to leadership that will enable you to succeed in a variety of organizations – for profit, non profit, or public – and to contribute to local and global communities. In addition, because of its holistic approach, the program offers you, as an individual, a transformative educational opportunity.
The hallmarks of JFK University’s Management program are:
- Flexibility. Courses are offered every quarter year-round, during evening, weekends and/or online.
- Experienced, dedicated faculty. About half of our faculty has doctorates and many have direct experience in their relevant areas of study.
- Culturally diverse, supportive learning environment. Small class sizes stimulate collaboration between students in the classroom, setting the stage for interactive dialogue and relationship building that often lasts beyond graduation.