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BA in Business Administration & Management

Bachelor of Arts in Business Administration & Management

Course Delivery

On Campus / Online

Total Credits

120

Tuition Per Year

$17,850

Duration

4 years

Program Overview

The mission of this program is to prepare career focused students with comprehensive knowledge of business principles through teaching in key content areas of management, marketing, finance, accounting, economics, and law; in addition to exposure to how technology, ethical decision-making and other business elements are transforming workplaces locally and globally.

Learning Goals

    • Comprehend and apply concepts of the functional areas related to local and global business
    • Comprehend, discuss, and apply regulatory and ethical practices
    • Enhance proficiency in the use of basic information systems and quantitative techniques
    • Enhance research, communication, and presentation skills using professional literature
    • Demonstrate the integration of knowledge and professional skills in specific areas of concentration

Who is the Ideal Student for this program?

As one of the many roles of a manager in the business world is to supervise and lead a company’s operations and employees, it is therefore important that the candidates of this program have a strong sense of leadership and are prepared to perform a range of tasks to ensure company productivity and efficiency. Some of these tasks include implementing business strategies, evaluating company performances, and supervising employees. Superb interpersonal and leadership skills are vital for this role, as good teamwork is important for business success. They should also be excellent communicators, and possess the ability to identify opportunities for growth.

 

All courses are conducted on campus. To succeed in this program, students should be self-disciplined, self-directed and comfortable scheduling their own coursework.

Career Outlook

The undergraduate program provides comprehensive education in business administration to further develop the knowledge and skills to prepare students for roles in business administration.

Students will qualify for jobs such as. Advertising Director, Advertising Manager, Classified Advertising Manager, Promotion Manager, Promotions Director, Budget Analyst, Budget Coordinator, Budget Examiner, Budget Officer, Cost Analyst, Business Analyst, Business Management Analyst, Business Process Consultant, Clerical Methods Analyst, Commercial Specialist, Industrial Analyst, Management Analyst, and Management Consultant.

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Please Click here or just give us a call at (202) 644-7200 to speak with an admissions advisor.




Meet the Department Chair

Perliter Walters-Gilliam

[email protected]

Perliter Walters-Gilliam, is the Chair of the Business Department at BAU. Ms. Perliter Walters-Gilliam, an accreditation professional who has conducted over 300 visits to 13 countries and more than 30 states. Ms. Gilliam has been leading, conducting, guiding, and evaluating institutions on the core requirements of seeking and maintaining institutional accreditation. She has met and counseled with various ministries of education in different educational systems expanding her repertoire of quality assurance nuances and processes across the globe. Her scope of expertise includes training and development, accreditation compliance, Standards review for accrediting agencies, and recognition applications.

Specialties: Higher education accreditation compliance; organizational strategy; institutional development and growth; training; international education and quality assurance; federal regulations for accrediting agencies; accreditation standards review.

Courses

Students must earn a total of 120 college credit hours to receive this degree. Of these credit hours, 60 credits are core courses, 42 general education credits, and 18 elective credits. Students must meet their core requirements as well as their general education requirements.

 

In addition, students must meet the following criteria:

    • Students enrolled in the undergraduate program must maintain a Cumulative Grade Point Average (CGPA) of at least 2.0 out of 4.0 to qualify for the BA degree, to remain in good standing, and to graduate.
    • The Maximum Time Frame (MTF) for completion of the BA program is 180 credits.
    • An undergraduate student may transfer up to 60 credit hours earned at accredited institutions.
    • No degree credit is received by an undergraduate for any failing grade (a grade less than D, or 1.00 out of 4.00 grade points).
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CORE REQUIREMENTS (20 Courses)
ACCT 112
Introduction to Financial Accounting
3 Credits
The most important sources of information for analyzing an organization’s financial health are the balance sheet, the income statement, and the statement of cash flows. This course examines each of these documents in order to determine the operational, financial, and investment decisions that the firm has made and evaluates their outcomes.
ACCT 114
Managerial Accounting
3 Credits
(Prerequisite ACCT 112) Managers need data in order to make critical cost, profit, and pricing decisions for their businesses. This course examines the type and sources of data that managers utilize, and how the pieces of data are analyzed to transform them into information that can be used as the basis for decision making that improves profitability.
BUSN 101
Introduction to Business
3 Credits
To an economist, a business is an entity for providing goods and services to consumers, but the impact of business is much more pervasive, shaping society as a whole. This course examines the nature of business and business processes, the various legal forms that a business can take, and the interwoven functions that allow an enterprise to function. It also investigates the roles that people play in the operation of a business organization.
BUSN/INTL 240
Law & Ethics
3 Credits
To help new students make a successful transition to campus, both academically and personally. The course aims to foster a sense of belonging, promote engagement in the curricular and co-curricular life of the university, develop critical thinking skills and help to clarify purpose, meaning and direction.
BUSN 301
Total Quality Management
3 Credits
This course presents quality measurement and performance issues. The course emphasizes quality management process in business, marketing, and federal and nonprofit environment. Students learn how to manage process control, sampling plans and use of control charts. Topics in quality planning and assurance are covered.
BUSN 375
Entrepreneurship
3 Credits
Classical economists identified four factors of production. The first three were to be found in relative abundance: land, labor, and capital. But nothing happened and no commerce occurred until the fourth factor - entrepreneurship - arrived to organize the other three into a business organization. This course examines the historical role of entrepreneurs in advancing society through technological and commercial innovation: from Italian Renaissance bankers to the computer wizards of today. The course demonstrates that entrepreneurship is not a gift people are born with; rather it is a skill that everyone can develop.
ECON 101
Introduction to Microeconomics
3 Credits
Microeconomics deals with the behavior of companies and individuals that determines the choices they make in the allocation of resources. This course examines the concepts of supply, demand, market equilibrium, and competition and the impact that external forces such as taxation, government policy, and globalization have on them.
ECON 111
Introduction to Macroeconomics
3 Credits
Macroeconomics deals with the total of all economic activity within a nation. This course examines such issues as economic growth, inflation, unemployment, savings, and investment to understand how these factors interact to impact the business cycle and overall national income.
ECON 251
International Economics
3 Credits
Traditionally the economic relationship between nations was based on trade, but today the situation is complicated by financial (exchange rates, monetary and fiscal policies), political (protectionism, tariffs), and social (unemployment, migration) issues associated with trade. This course examines the economic impact of those factors on the economies of various nations.
ECON 353
Globalization & the World Economy
3 Credits
Globalization - the interconnection of national economies - is a major force in the 21st century. This course examines the impact of globalization on various nations and the economic, social, and political dislocations. With an understanding of the mechanisms of globalization, the course will explore policies put forward to deal with those dislocations and evaluate the probability of their successes.
FINC 221
Introduction to Financial Management
3 Credits
In order to maximize future profits, firms need to make a number of interrelated strategic financial decisions. This course examines the impact of decisions in corporate capitalization (debt vs. equity), operations (fixed-asset investments vs. outsourcing), budgeting of financial resources, and monitoring of assets and liabilities on the profitability of the firm.
INTL 220
International Human Resources Management
3 Credits
This course surveys the principles and methods of effectively managing people in a work environment. It includes the recruitment, selection, development, utilization of, and accommodation of people by organizations. Employee motivation and contemporary personnel management issues are examined in terms of the impact they have on organization effectiveness, goal attainment, health and viability, and overall performance.
MGMT 200
Introduction to Project Management
3 Credits
Introduction to Project Management utilizes a simulated team project to manage a project’s life cycle. Emphasis is placed on activity networks, managing resources, and creating control mechanisms that minimize risk. Project leadership is explored in the context of building effective project teams and maintaining stakeholder relationships. Students will learn and apply basic project management concepts including triple constraint, planning, scheduling, work breakdown structures and project control.
MGMT 201
Leadership
3 Credits
A recent management theory suggests that leadership consists of three overarching functions -- vision, communication, and implementation--under which all other functions can be slotted. This course will examine the nature of these three functions in today’s business and use Abraham Zaleznik’s classic paper to distinguish between the roles of leaderships and managers. Following the dictum that studying leaders illustrates leadership, the course will analyze the characteristics of many leaders from different fields-- business, government, politics, society, and religion-- to distill the essence of leadership.
MGMT 301
Organizational Behavior
3 Credits
This course provides a comprehensive analysis of individual and group behavior in organizations. Its purpose is to provide an understanding of how organizations can be managed more effectively and at the same time enhance the quality of employees work life. Topics include motivation, rewarding behavior, stress, individual and group behavior, conflict, power and politics, leadership, job design, organizational structure, decision making, communication and organizational change and development.
MGMT 303
Management Communications
3 Credits
The skills taught in this course are essential for surviving and succeeding in today’s corporate world. You will learn to analyze, understand and write clear and concise business communiqués, develop skills for high level interpersonal communication and strengthen your oral presentation competence. The course introduces a range of business communication methods and examines the technologies available for convey business messages.
MGMT 322
Problem Solving and Decision Making for Managers
3 Credits
One thing is for certain in every manager’s life: every day a manager will be called upon to solve a difficult problem or make a significant decision. But the processes used need to be ad hoc. This course presents techniques for creative problem solving and structures to assist in decision making whether the data are scarce or overwhelming. One major aspect of the course is the investigation of subconscious biases and how they can reduce the effectiveness of the decision-making process.
MGMT 337
Strategic Management
3 Credits
The modern theory of strategic management involves the creation of a competitive advantage over competitors; this means uniquely creating value for a customer in a way that competitors cannot. The course creates a fusion between the two major competitive advantage theories -- the external theory of Michael Porter and the internal theory of Jay Barney - leading to a holistic understanding of strategic management.
MKTG 201
Introduction to Marketing
3 Credits
The American Marketing Association defines marketing as: “the activity, set of institutions, and processes for creating, communicating, delivering, and exchanging offerings that have value for customers, clients, partners, and society at large.” This course examines many of these marketing aspects starting with the basics of the 4 Ps (Place, Price, Product, Promotion), market segmentation, and branding. The course also explores the newest aspects of internet marketing by Amazon, Google, and Facebook.
MATH 110
Introduction to Statistics
3 Credits
(Prerequisite MATH 104) This is an introductory course that assumes no prior knowledge of statistics but does assume some knowledge of high school algebra. Basic statistical concepts and methods are presented in a manner that emphasizes understanding the principles of data collection and analysis rather than theory. Much of the course will be devoted to discussions of how statistics is commonly used in the real world.
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ELECTIVES (6 Courses)
FINC 455
International Finance
3 Credits
In the age of globalization, an in-depth understanding of the international financial arena is critical to the operations of multinational corporations. This course explores various risk factors associated with foreign direct investment (FDI) activities: foreign exchange risk, political risk, and operational risk. In addition, the course examines how international capital markets, foreign government FDI regulations, international central bank policies, purchasing power parity (PPP), and Islamic banking impact FDI decisions.
MGMT 325
Operations Management
3 Credits
Operations Management involves those aspects of your firm that provide the goods or services in your firm’s value proposition to your targeted market. As such, operations will be decisive in determining the long-term viability of your firm’s business model. This fact has become even clearer in recent years as competition has increased with more globalization and improved information technology. By integrating operations successfully into their business models, firms such as Dell, Toyota, and Wal-Mart have shown that good operations make good business sense. The objective of this course is to provide you with an understanding of Operations Management and the role that it plays within an organization. By the end of the course, you should have developed an appreciation for the challenges in providing world-class products and services and the ability to use some analytical tools and conceptual frameworks to guide your thinking about operations.
MGMT 335
Project Management Knowledge Areas I
3 Credits
This second course defines the scope for a project and developing a complete project overview statement. Developing a work breakdown structure (WBS) and the fundamentals of scheduling, including a review of the three constraints (Scope, Time, Cost) related to quality are included. This course addresses the following areas: Project Integration Management, Project Scope Management, Project Time Management, Project Cost Management, and Project Quality Management.
MGMT 336
Project Management Knowledge Areas II
3 Credits
(Prerequisite MGMT 335) This course provides a review of control and tracking steps to ensure a project’s successful closure on time and within budget; Discussion on managing scope, change, and identify variances that require action; A review of PMP examination preparation and strategy. This course addresses the following areas: Project Human Resource Management, Project Communication Management, Project Risk Management, Project Procurement Management, PMP Examination preparation.
MGMT 433
Negotiation
3 Credits
Negotiation is the art and science of securing an agreement between two or more interdependent parties. This course focuses on understanding the behavior of individuals, groups, and organizations in the context of competitive situations. The objectives of the course are to help students to develop negotiation skills experientially and to understand negotiation in useful analytical frameworks. Considerable emphasis is placed on realistic negotiation exercises and role- playing. The exercises serve as catalysts for the evaluation and discussion of different types of negotiation situations. In- class discussions and lectures supplement the exercises.
MGMT 453
Cross-Cultural Management
3 Credits
Cross Cultural Leadership is a collaborative research seminar that examines what constitutes "effective" leadership across cultures. The underlying theme of this course is that the skills and behaviors that are perceived as effective leadership characteristics in one culture are not necessarily those that will be effective in a different culture. By exploring the ways in which specific characteristics are valued differently by different cultures, the students acquire frameworks for assessing how to approach a work assignment in a culture that is not their own. This course is collaborative because the students are expected to provide some of the content. The weekly readings target particular aspects of cultural differentiation. Working within those topics, teams of students are asked to describe aspects of leadership in particular cultures based on their research and/or personal experiences. Students use both formal presentations and informal discussions to engage each other in learning about different cultural expectations. The goal of the course is to help prepare students for business assignments outside of their native countries.
MKTG 321
Marketing Management
3 Credits
(Prerequisite MTKG 201) Marketing is broad term encompassing many facets of the practice. Therefore, the adroit management of marketing functions is a necessity in order to maximize results and control costs. This course examines the management processes to control the many autonomous aspects of marketing from discovering what the customer wants, to producing it informing the consumer of its availability, providing it at a reasonable price with convenient access.
MKTG 435
Brand Management
3 Credits
A company's brand is the most valuable asset that it owns. A recognized brand is the key to expanding sales and the product line. But brand management requires paying attention to many aspects of the product from brand recognition to brand loyalty. These various aspects add up to brand power: the ability of a company to demand and receive premium shelf space, placement in movies, and celebrity endorsements. This course examines the different brand parameters and invokes marketing concepts to build brand power.
MKTG 436
Principles of Advertising
3 Credits
This course provides the opportunity to learn the theory and hands-on practice of advertising including planning, strategy, creative development, and media planning. Elements of direct response, promotion, Internet, and public relations are also presented. Students will be able to demonstrate an understanding of the principles of advertising and practice creative and decision-making skills in developing an advertising campaign plan.
MATH 335
Business Analytics
3 Credits
Business Analytics uses data from past performance and statistical methods to inform data-driven decision making. This course explores how big data analysis and predictive modeling can drive strategic decision making for enterprise optimization and government policy decisions.
GENERAL ELECTIVES: HUMANITIES
ENGL 121
English Composition 1
3 Credits
This course is required for students with moderate scores on the BAU English composition test. ENGL 121 develops the student’s ability to organize ideas and use critical thinking skills. The course will also review English grammar and writing mechanics. Students will learn to construct persuasive arguments and critical essays. They will practice personal reflection; analyze literature, film, and journalism; participate in the peer-review and editing processes; and learn about proper use of citations. Course materials may vary by professor.
ENGL 122
English Composition 2
3 Credits
This course is open to students with high scores on the BAU English composition test. ENGL 122 develops the student’s ability to organize ideas and use critical thinking skills. The course will also review English grammar and writing mechanics. Students will learn to construct persuasive arguments and critical essays. They will practice personal reflection; analyze literature, film, and journalism; participate in the peerreview and editing processes; and learn about proper use of citations. Course materials may vary by professor.
ENGL 123
Academic Writing
3 Credits
This course is open to students with high scores on the BAU English composition test, or students who have completed ENGL 121. Academic writing and research abilities are essential for college students and professionals. During this course, students will hone their research skills and complete a short research paper on a subject of their own choice. Throughout the course, students will participate in peer-review, learn to create research paper outlines and drafts, learn to use citations properly, and learn about research and writing resources at BAU and around D.C.
FREN 101
Elementary French 1
3 Credits
An introduction to the French language for students with no prior experience. Students will practice reading, writing, listening, and speaking French. Cultural instruction on the Francophone world will also prove a foundational aspect of this course.
FREN 121
Elementary French 2
3 Credits
(Prerequisite FREN 101) A continuation of the reading, writing, listening, and speaking abilities introduced in FREN 101. Students will learn more about Francophone cultures. By the end of this course, students will be able to carry a conversation in French.
SPAN 101
Elementary Spanish 1
3 Credits
An introduction to the Spanish language for students with no prior experience. Students will practice reading, writing, listening, and speaking Spanish. Cultural instruction on Spain and Latin America will also prove a foundational aspect of this course.
SPAN 121
Elementary Spanish 2
3 Credits
(Prerequisite SPAN 101) A continuation of the reading, writing, listening, and speaking abilities introduced in SPAN 101. Students will learn more about Spanish and Latin American cultures. By the end of this course, students will be able to carry a conversation in Spanish.
TURK 101
Elementary Turkish 1
3 Credits
TURK 101: ELEMENTARY TURKISH I (3 CREDITS) An introduction to the Turkish language for students with no prior experience. Students will practice reading, writing, listening, and speaking Turkish. Instruction on Turkish culture will also prove a foundational aspect of this course.
TURK 121
Elementary Turkish 2
3 Credits
(Prerequisite TURK 101) A continuation of the reading, writing, listening, and speaking abilities introduced in FREN 101. Students will learn more about Turkish culture. By the end of this course, students will be able to carry a basic conversation in Turkish.
GENERAL ELECTIVES: MATHEMATICS & THE SCIENCES
ENVS 105
Introduction to Environmental Science
3 Credits
According to the US National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Agency, 2016 was the warmest year on record. According to NASA, it was the warmest year for the last 125,000 years. How has human activity affected the climate so dramatically? This and other vital questions about pollution, how the environmental system operates, and the interaction between the oceans, the atmosphere, and the land will be addressed in this course.
CMPS 110
Introduction to Computer Science
3 Credits
An introduction to computer programming, the concepts involved in the use of higher-level language, and the program development process. The goal of this course is sufficiency in the design and implementation of programs of significant size of complexity. It will cover topics such as algorithms, file I/O, and basic data structures. This course is quite demanding, because of the length of programming exercises assigned.
MATH 103
College Mathematics
3 Credits
Mathematical calculations underlie the development of theories, the evaluation of trends, and the assessment of progress in all aspects of society. It will cover linear, quadratic, and simultaneous equations and the graphing of lines, circles, exponential functions, and polynomial functions.
MATH104
College Algebra
3 Credits
(Prerequisite MATH 103) This course covers matrix theory and linear algebra, emphasizing topics useful in other disciplines. Linear algebra is a branch of mathematics that studies systems of linear equations and the properties of matrices. The concepts of linear algebra are extremely useful in physics, economics and social sciences, natural sciences, and engineering. Due to its broad range of applications, linear algebra is one of the most widely taught subjects in college-level mathematics (and increasingly in high school).
GENERAL ELECTIVES: SOCIAL SCIENCES
PSYC 101
Introduction to Psychology
3 Credits
This course will provide students with an introduction to the key theories of psychology. The course will discuss topics such as neuroscience and cognition; the processes of learning, perception, and memory; language and social behavior; intelligence, personality, and development; and psychopathology.
HIST 166
Atlantic History
3 Credits
The accidental encounter of Christopher Columbus and the Taíno in 1492 initiated profound changes for the societies surrounding the Atlantic basin--those of the Americas, Europe, and Africa. This course explores those changes from 1492 through the Age of Revolutions. Students will examine major themes BAU ACADEMIC CATALOG 80 in Atlantic history, including the process of European colonization of the Americas; Amerindian-European interactions; the global political, economic, and socio- cultural effects of the Atlantic slave trade and plantation slavery; and the development of revolutionary movements in Haiti, France, and the future United States.
HIST 168
History of Civilizations
3 Credits
This course develops a basic understanding of the history of major world cultures. The course provides a broad picture that deals with the nature and spread of the earliest civilizations in the Ancient Near East and the development of civilization in classical and medieval Europe, concerning their political, social, economic and religious life; focuses on the globalization process of the civilization. The course, therefore, provides an important overview of cultures and meetings between cultures and how these cultures constantly move towards an integrated society.
HIST 170
U.S. History
3 Credits
This course will explore the history of the United States from its origins in the eighteenth century to 9/11. The course will explore topics such as indigenous cultures, colonialism, slavery, and immigration; the Enlightenment and early American democracy; capitalism, plantation labor, and industrialization; abolitionism, the Civil War, and Reconstruction; the World Wars, the Civil Rights Movement, and the Cold War; and, finally, the effects of 9/11 on American society. Overall, students will leave the course with a firm understanding of the complex dynamics of race, gender, migration, politics, and economics in American society. Students will learn to think critically about primary and secondary sources, including works of writing, art, music, and literature, and will conduct independent research. They will also improve their written and oral communication abilities.
SOCI 101
Introduction to Sociology
3 Credits
In this introductory course, students will learn about the field of Sociology and how it helps us understand our world. We will discuss key themes of sociological study, including inequality, racism and ethnicity, gender and sexuality, age stratification, and culture. Students will also learn about a variety of research methodologies.
POLS 250
Media Literacy in the Age of Fake News
3 Credits
Media Literacy is the ability to access, analyze, evaluate and create media in a variety of forms, from print to video to the Internet. This course aims at building an understanding of the role of media in society as well as essential skills of inquiry and self-expression necessary for citizens of a democracy. Upon completion of the course, students are expected to become competent, critical and literate in all media forms so that they control the interpretation of what they see or hear rather than letting the interpretation control them.
UNIV 101
First Year Seminar
3 Credits
To help new students make a successful transition to campus, both academically and personally. The course aims to foster a sense of belonging, promote engagement in the curricular and co-curricular life of the university, develop critical thinking skills and help to clarify purpose, meaning and direction.

 

Official High School transcript (must be in English)

Photocopy of government-issued ID (International students need a passport)

2 letters of recommendation (from former teachers, employers, coaches, etc.)

Letter of Intent – 1-2 page essay on ONE of the following topics:

 

    • Describe, who you are, your purpose and goals, your accomplishments, and why you want to get a higher education degree.
    • What is the most meaningful contribution to others you have made in your life? How do you understand the value of it on others?
    • What is the biggest challenge you have had in your life and how have you dealt with it?
    • What character in history do you associate yourself most with and why?

 

Additional Documents (For International Students ONLY)

 

    • Bank statement showing proof of adequate financial resources
    • Sponsorship letter (if bank statement is not in the applicant’s name)
    • If the applicant has any dependents, passport copies and additional materials as necessary.
    • Proof of English language proficiency

High School Transcript*

If the High School degree transcript is NOT in English, the applicant must provide a certified English translation.

If the transcript does not clearly indicate the degree awarded, the applicant must provide a notarized copy of the high school diploma.

SpanTran is our recommended international transcript evaluation service. They have created a custom application for Bay Atlantic University that will make sure you select the right kind of evaluation at a discounted rate. You can access their application here: SpanTran Application – Bay Atlantic University

Proof of English language proficiency*

All applicants whose first language is not English must submit proof of English language proficiency to Bay Atlantic University (BAU).  The requirement is waived if:

 

    • the applicant has completed four years of education at an English-language secondary school
    • the applicant has completed Mentora College’s 400C course with a passing grade

 

All other applicants must establish proficiency by providing an official score report of one of our approved standardized English proficiency tests (TOEFL, IELT, TOEIC)

 

EXAM SCORES:

TOEFL (PBT, CBT, IBT): 525, 194, 70

IELTS: 5.5

TOEIC: 650

BAU Placement Test:70 (offered on campus)

Duolingo: 75

Pearson (PTE): 48

Mentora College Intensive English Program: Pass 400C level

 

*For assistance of information on applying, please contact our Admissions team at [email protected] 

**For our Frequently Asked Questions, please visit https://bau.edu/faq/

 

Graduation Requirements

The BA degree in Business Administration and Management is earned by completing the program course requirements of 120 credit hours. Of these credit hours, 63 credits are major or core courses, 42 general education credits, and 18 pure elective credits. Students must meet their core requirements as well as their general education requirements. In addition, students must meet the following criteria:

LEARN MORE ABOUT OUR GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS
1.  Students enrolled in the undergraduate program must maintain a Cumulative Grade Point Average (CGPA) of at least 2.0 out of 4.0 to qualify for the BA degree, to remain in good standing, and to graduate.
2. The Maximum Time Frame (MTF) for completion of the BA program is 180 credits.
3. An undergraduate student may transfer up to 60 credit hours earned at accredited institutions.
4. No degree credit is received by an undergraduate for any failing grade (a grade less than D, or 1.00 out of 4.00 grade points).

Tuition & Fees

Note: Tuition rates are subject to change and additional fees may vary by program. Please call at (202) 644-2725 for more information.

Per Credit Hour                                                                     Yearly Tuition

$595                                                                                            $17,850






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