The mission of the Division of Business and Information Technology is to provide each student the opportunity to obtain a high-quality undergraduate education in the professional disciplines of business, commerce, and information technology within the context of the liberal arts and the Christian faith.
|Major||Why major?||What can I do with this major?|
|Accounting, B.S.||In this increasingly complex and competitive business environment, accounting skills are very much in demand and accounting has become a dynamic career choice. All businesses need accountants and accounting majors make great managers as well.||Corporate or public accountant; tax preparation expert; auditor; nonprofit organization accountant.|
|Business Administration, B.S.||Because you want to prepare yourself to engage in commerce, management, or other activities in the world of business – in both the for-profit and not-for-profit arenas.||Management positions in almost any company from banking to manufacturing to retail sales.|
|Computer Science and Information Systems, B.S.||Because every business needs an expert with both technical and business skills.||Computer programmer; systems analyst; business analyst; network administrator; Web application developer.
|Finance, B.S.||An engineer pictures a plane in diagrams and numbers, then figures out how to make it fly; in finance you will do the same with organizations.
||Banking; investments; corporate finance; financial planning; insurance; real estate.|
|International Business, B.S.||In a global marketplace, capable business decision makers who can function across cultures will be in demand.||Management; marketing in global companies.|
|Management Information Systems, B.S.||Because gaining business and office automation skills gives you the knowledge needed to guide employees in using technology to achieve business goals.||Banking; corporate finance; business analyst; help desk technician; technical trainer; project managers.
|Marketing, B.S.||Because a business must be able to maintain a long term relationship between itself and its customers.||Small business owner; marketing manager; advertising and promotion; not-for-profit organizational marketer.|
Taylor Hoppock, a 2011 accounting graduate, works at INVISTA, which is a subsidiary of Koch Industries. He consolidates regional financial data into the company's financial statements. Hoppock also provides reports to the government. “My accounting degree enabled me to lay a solid foundation of accounting principles on which to build real-world experience,” he said.
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