The Master of Business Administration/Technology Management program is designed to enhance the management skills students need to function effectively within a technology organisation. Students will create and defend their solutions to technology-based problems of crisis management, profitable growth opportunities, and change leadership. Throughout the program, students gain experience in distilling a situation into a well-defined problem; applying tools and concepts to analyse a variety of alternative solutions; and selecting and defending their recommended course of action.
The Master of Business Administration program at the University of Phoenix utilizes problem-based learning where students refine their problem-solving skills along with their communication, creativity, information utilization, and critical thinking skills. They are assessed on the basis of their use of the problem-solving process (which employs a general rubric) as well as their communication and critical thinking skills during their presentation.
In the MBA/TM specialization, students will create complex business problem-solving scenarios drawing upon skills and competencies mastered during the program. Students will gain experience in distilling a situation into a well-defined business problem to exploit technology-based opportunities for an organisation of their choice. They will apply business tools and concepts to analyse a variety of alternative solutions and will receive feedback on the choices they make. They will defend their solutions and recommend a course of action and performance-based evaluation metrics for the business problem.
Learning teams will apply the principles of benchmarking throughout the program to research the most creative solutions to a technology problem. This will enrich the alternatives that learners consider in evaluating possible solutions to the problems.
The MBA/TM consists of 45 credit hours and includes three proficiency courses (MBA/501, MBA/502, MBA/503) which may be satisfied using undergraduate coursework. Students may also waive an additional nine credits using graduate courses and may qualify for a 27-credit hour residency.
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Last updated January 22, 2018