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Chad Merritt
Chad Merritt

BUSN10: Introduction To Business



Introduction to Business is a survey course which provides a broad overview of the environment, principles, and functions of business. Students will gain a firm foundation in business terminology and practices in industry. Throughout the course students will have the opportunity to learn more about different positions and industries to start career planning.




BUSN10: Introduction to Business



The BS in Business Administration focuses on the roles and behaviors necessary to become an effective manager: planning, organizing, problem-solving, leading, operating and controlling. The degree equips students with the professional skills to run a successful & competitive company, and to productively interact with customers, employees and shareholders. Through specialized courses in organizational behavior, business and society, international management and cross-cultural behavior, and creating and managing a small business, you will develop a broad knowledge of the inner workings of all types of commerce.


This course presents an introduction to fundamental financial accounting principles, concentrating on identifying, recording, and communicating the economic events of a business organization. This course studies the theory and practice of accounting. Topics covered during the semester include the balance sheet, income statement, and principles required to understand financial accounting systems.


This course is the second in the accounting principles sequence. The first part of the course focuses on partnerships and the corporate form of business organization, including financial statement analysis and cash flow statements. Students are then introduced to managerial accounting concepts and how they can be used in fostering internal business decision-making. Information concerning the behavior of costs, profit planning, and budgeting is analyzed to enhance meaningful comprehension of managerial accounting. will provide students with a broad overview of IRD research. Topics to be covered include: general principles of theory, and concepts; research design, variables and hypotheses, citations and reference; international news sources and polling data; primary sources and repositories for diplomatic documents; a basic understanding of regression analysis; and the ability to create a research or policy paper as well as research reports. Prerequisite of ACC 11 is required.


This course provides basic principles by which the modern corporation manages its assets, controls its liabilities and raises new capital. Topics covered include the mathematics of finance, valuation and rates of return on securities, financial statement analysis, forecasting, planning and budgeting, working capital management, introduction to capital budgeting techniques, and cost of capital considerations. Prerequisite or Co-requisite of ACC 11 is required or permission of Chair.


This course examines the origins of law, business ethics, court system, business related torts, contracts, agency, partnership, corporations, employment law, intellectual property, and international business law.


An examination and application of the required skills, resources, and techniques that transform an idea into a viable business. Entrepreneurial decision-making is stressed and its role in idea generation, conception, opportunity analysis, and the marshaling of resources. Among the course requirements is that each student will prepare a formal business plan including market research, operational and organizational design, marketing and financial planning.


This course is designed to improve effective business communication with emphasis on individual and interpersonal skills building. Topics include, but are not limited to, determining appropriate style and tone in various types of written business communications; strengthening verbal effectiveness through the use of presentations and graphics; and learning to interpret and use non-verbal communication for greater impact. This course addresses the unique communication challenges that arise as a result of diversity, globalization and the pervasiveness of technology. Prerequisites: FIN 11, MAN 11, MAN 18, MAN 11. Junior status.


This course is an introduction to information processing. Emphasis is on computer hardware and software and how it is integrated by end-users for management information systems. Personal Computer packages (spreadsheets, database management systems, and word-processing) will be used to illustrate the tools available to managers.


This course is a review of the major cultural, political and ethical issues that confront corporate systems in its attempt to adapt to the needs of a changing environment. This course of study includes analysis of the interrelationships of business with government (U.S. and foreign), labor, and the individual in society. Prerequisite: MAN 11.


Negotiation is a central part of personal, career, and organizational strategy. Through the study and practice of negotiation students develop strategic thinking, learn about the psychology of bargaining, explore decision making, and recognize psychological biases. Students develop ability to convey important points of view, by analyzing complex bargaining positions while applying the totality of intuition and learning gained through their educational and life experience. The delivery of this class is experiential. Students build advanced interpersonal, communication, presentation, and constructive conflict resolution skills through the use of business-specific, knowledge-intensive exercises and role-plays. Through circumspect situational-analysis balancing ethical consideration students refine strategic thinking. Students will build a comprehensive set of skills necessary for success in any personal, career, entrepreneurial, and organizational setting. The course is highly beneficial to students in the management major and is a very strong elective for personal development that can complement any major.


This is a capstone course in which the disciplines of management, finance, marketing and accounting are integrated to focus on policy decision-making to solve business problems. Computer based business simulations may be used to make essential policy decisions.


This course is a survey of managerial actions and practices in a global setting. The impact of economic, political, and socio-cultural differences in international business management are explored. This course provides a framework for understanding cultural differences and the implications of such differences in forming managerial policies.


This is the core-marketing course for the LIU Undergraduate Program and it also appeals to non-business-majors who are interested in marketing. The aim of the course is to provide a rigorous and comprehensive introduction to contemporary marketing practice. The participants learn how to analyze complex business situations, identify underlying problems and decide on courses of actions with the help of the modern marketing management techniques. The students learn the concepts and terminology of modern marketing management during lectures, cases and class discussions. Application of the marketing management concepts becomes the focus for the term project.


This course covers the practical application of management science models to business problems. Applications include efficient allocation of scarce resources, project scheduling, network design, inventory management and queuing models.


This course introduces some of the statistical concepts and techniques used in business decision-making at an advanced level. The emphasis is on business application. Problems from the functional areas of accounting, finance, marketing, management, and operations are used to illustrate how probabilistic and statistical thinking and analysis can enhance the quality of decisions.


To complete a Major in Business Administration, students must take a total of 72 upper-division units. The major is comprised of ten core courses, five concentration courses, and three upper division business electives. Business students will select one concentration out of the seven concentrations offered. In order to ensure that you complete the requirements for graduation, please make sure that you consult with your academic advisor each quarter.


Every Business Major, regardless of concentration, must take a set of core courses for their degree. These courses create a competitive basic business foundation and teach the management practices needed to succeed in any area of business. Students must complete these 10 required courses:


Students who are pre-business, undeclared, or have declared a major other than business must attend a mandatory application workshop during the quarter in which they are completing all requirements required for business administration major eligibility. Call the Undergraduate Business Programs office at (951) 827-4551 to register. 041b061a72


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