interest in mathematics, have completed Mathematics 114, are concentrating in Actuarial Science, are pursuing the Management and Technology (M&T) program, or are pursing a dual degree with the School of Engineering and Applied Science.
Finance 100: Corporate Finance and Finance 101: Monetary Economics  
Usually taken in the sophomore year, these two courses provide a basis for understanding the financial aspects of organizations.  Finance 100 concentrates on the internal financial decisions made within corporations and other firms, while Finance 101 is an intermediate macroeconomics course.  The courses may be taken in either order, and have the following prerequisites:  Finance 101 – completion of Economics 001 and 002 and Math 104 and Finance 100 – completion of Economics 001 and 002 and Math 104.  Accounting 101 and Statistics 101 may be taken concurrently with Finance 100.
Management 101: Introduction to Management
This course provides an introduction to the concepts of management critical to the exercise of effective leadership in any organization.  In addition, the course refines a student’s business writing skills.  It should be taken by the end of the sophomore year, for a basic understanding of management concepts necessary for upper-level
course work.

Marketing 101: Introduction to Marketing  
Every organization is faced with the challenge of how to communicate with the world at large about its mission, products and services.  An introduction to the methods of marketing teaches the student how to think systematically about this challenge and how organizations can address their needs in this area.  Marketing 101 should be taken by the end of the sophomore year.
Operations and Information Management 101: Introduction to the Computer as an Analysis Tool
This course is generally taken in the second semester of the first year because it provides important tools for use in other courses.  This course introduces Excel and other technology that will be very useful for both academic and professional purposes.
Societal and Organizational Environment  
(3 courses)
In addition to understanding the internal functions of an organization, students must also understand the context in which all organizations exist.  No organization is an island; it must interact with customers, suppliers, regulatory agencies, and its own employees.  The Societal and Organizational Environment categories are designed to provide knowledge about contextual issues arising from relations with these constituencies.  Societal Environment courses deal with the external environment, including the government and the legal system, while Organizational Environment courses address the internal environment, including relations with employees and methods of dealing with risk.