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Business school information
Stevens Institute of Technology is a private, coeducational research university in Hoboken, New Jersey. The university also has a satellite location in Washington, D.C. Incorporated in 1870, it is one of the oldest technological universities in the United States and was the first college in America solely dedicated to mechanical engineering. The campus encompasses Castle Point, the highest point in Hoboken, and several other buildings around the city. Founded from an 1868 bequest from Edwin Augustus Stevens, enrollment at Stevens includes more than 5,000 undergraduate and graduate students representing 47 states and 60 countries throughout Asia, Europe and Latin America.
Study in United States of America
- The US is the most popular destination for international students while American universities often dominate the global rankings.
- As can be expected of a country with a population of 325 million, the US has a diverse range of cities and universities to choose from.
- The United States is the world’s greatest economic power in terms of gross domestic product and has been among the world’s highest-ranking countries in terms of GDP per capita. The US economy is marked by resilience, flexibility, and innovation.
The Stevens EMBA was created to help busy working professionals achieve mastery in the traditional management disciplines and an understanding of how technology is creating opportunities in new places in all industry categories. It was designed with consideration of the many demands — professional, family and others — faced by students, and therefore holds to a schedule of meeting on alternate Saturdays, for a total of eight days per semester. The degree takes less than three years to complete. The EMBA curriculum is designed to offer a high-level perspective on data-driven decision-making, strategic management, teaming and leadership, global business, and innovation and new product development. Coursework is supplemented by a leadership retreat that allows students to test what they've learned about trust, teamwork, communication and ethics by working together to complete an obstacle course. Furthermore, a global business seminar brings students to a foreign country, where meetings with local executives demonstrate firsthand how cultural differences shape the ways economies work and businesses function.
* Academic transcripts;
* Professional résumé;
* Letters of recommendation;