B.s. In Business Admin Vs. Bachelors In Business Admin
Q: "This particular degree is a Bachelor of Business Administration. business administration degree is one of the most useful degrees you can receive.?This is different than a BA or BS in that it focuses totally on business. A Bachelor of Arts (BA) would have more general education in it, and a Bachelor of Science (BS) would have more of a science base--i.e. math, lab sciences, etc. Since our degree is not designed to give you an overall general education, it is called a BBA since business administration, and what supports business administration is the main focus. This does not mean the degree is any less than a BA or BS, it just has a very specific focus. If you need to have the Bachelor of Science, then you would need to look at our computer information degrees, since they are classified as BS degrees."
A:A BBA is not a common American degree but would be found in Canada. The general education requirements would be less. A BS in BA would be the common American degree. Many states and accreditors have general education requirements, regardless of the degree title. The BA/BS distinction you mention is not a common American distinction. In Canada the distiction between a BS and BA is much greater. A BS would require a preponderence of natual science courses. Well, if the distinction between a BBA, BSBA, and BABA is anything like the distinction between the MBA, MSBA, and MABA, here goes. The MBA (let us assume a quarter system) presupposes a non-thesis degree composed of 45 quarter-credits (15 classes), with ten of those classes being a general smearing of classes, like three credits each of managerial accounting, managerial communications, managerial economics, business ethics, principles of finance, human resources, business law, marketing management, organization & mannagement, and applied statistical processes, with five classes left for your major, like maybe human resources. Your MSBA would be an academic degree, presupposing a thesis, which might have one-third of the program (five classes) being a general smearing of business classes and two-thirds of the program (seven classes and a thesis) devoted to your major. If you could find a MABA - rare in a culturally illiterate country like the good old USA - you would actually study business as a liberal art, for example, there would be a heavier emphasis on business history, learning the good old classic literature of business theories with maybe even some good old nineteenth century success manuals thrown in. By the way, I think that Baker College looks good - it is a multi-campus university with campuses (or is that campi?) throughout Michigan and an online campus. They are accredited and, should I ever fulfill my dream of simply getting one online degree after another to do it, I'd like to make a stop by Baker. Look up John Bear's Guide. Look up Marcie Thorson's Guide. Look up April Helm's Guide.
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