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Organizational behavior is a field of study that seeks to understand, explain, and improve human behavior in organizations. The course will discuss organizational behavior topics at the individual level (e.g., self-awareness; self-management; motivation), interpersonal level (e.g., interpersonal skills) and group level (e.g., teamwork; leadership). The course will help students understand the key concepts and theories in managing self and others; apply those concepts and theories to improve your self-awareness and self-management skills; apply those concepts and theories to improve the efficiency of your interactions with others; and apply those concepts and theories to improve your leadership skills.

Marketing will help students comprehend key concepts, theories, strategies and tactics of marketing management, and understand advanced knowledge of marketing prevalent internationally. By learning this course, students would master marketing mix principles, known as 4P, including product strategy, price strategy, promotion strategy, and placement strategy. Through case studies, students will learn to use marketing theories to solve real world problems. In addition, students will also learn advanced marketing strategies and operations, such as relationship marketing, online marketing, CRM and global marketing strategy, etc.

This course will examine business ethics and corporate governance from a case-based perspective. It will cover the decisions that leaders make for the firms and examine whether a leader has responsibility to internal and external stakeholders, and discuss the responsibility of individuals to investors, customers, employees and society as a whole. The course will also examine the corporate governance mechanisms within a firm starting from the external environment and then focus on how individuals can make the right ethical decision for the firm based upon internal values and convictions.

The purpose of this course is to provide a broad introduction and overview of corporate finance. It will first introduce basic topics such as risk and return and basic securities valuation. Then for the remainder of the course, students will learn how to evaluate projects and corporations from a financial management perspective. There will be 2 group projects. The purpose of the exercises is to practice using, and to get exposed to, real-world financial data, to engage students in “critical thinking” with respect to financial management and give students a hands-on feel for how stock risk is measured and assessed.

This course mainly focuses on how to build mathematic or statistical models which can serve the procedure of practical decision-making. It includes the preparation stage which contains data cleaning and rearrangement, model selection stage, model modification stage, parameters solution stage and explanation and analysis of modelling results which can provide scientific basis for decision-making. This course emphasizes the process integrity of the whole data modelling procedure and the ability of modelling from start to finish. Actual cases are stressed and students are supposed to learn all kinds of necessary methods and algorithms from different cases.

This course will consist of two parts: Operations Management and Supply Chain Management. In the first part, we will focus on the understanding of operations in production and service processes. As goods and services are produced and distributed, they move through a set of inter-related operations or processes. The design of these operations for strategic advantage, investments in improving their efficacy, and controlling these operations to meet performance objectives is the domain of Operations Management. The primary objective of this part is to provide an overview of this important functional area of business.

This course provides an introduction to strategic management concerning the concept, the basic theory, the execution and the other related knowledge. Important principles will be explained and applied to provide convincing approach of current economic and business events in China and international markets. It shows a detailed investigation of strategic management in the context of globalization and competitiveness with special focus on Chinese firms or international firms operating within the China market. Also it provides an integrated approach, but firm-based theory of strategic management, which is stressed throughout. Case studies from Chinese firms operating in the context of the globalized market and international firms operating in China and other markets are included to familiarize the students with differences in operating within different market systems.

The aim of this course is to provide students with an understanding of how information systems (IS) can be exploited in organizations to achieve competitiveness or operational efficiency. It has a strong focus on managerial and organizational issues, in China and the West. Upon completion of this course, students should be able to: appreciate the strategic impact of information systems (IS) in today’s organizations, e.g., how managers can use IT to redesign products and services, organization processes, and organization structures; gain knowledge of key applications of information and communications technologies (ICT), and challenges in the implementation and adoption of IS; make informed decisions in IS planning and acquisition, e.g., to purchase, outsource, or internally develop IS.

This course aims at teaching students how to use economic insights and methodologies to make managerial decisions in practice. It will show from economics perspective how a company’s valuation is created and how a company’s valuation is maximized by best matching its product or service supply with its demand. It will also emphasize why supply and demand mismatching commonly exists in practice, and provide several economic insights and methodologies to address such issue. From taking this course, students are expected to know how to use economic tools to make managerial decisions in even complicated scenarios in practice and are prepared to take more advanced topics in economics and business management.

This course introduces basic concepts and techniques used in financial reporting systems from the perspective of managers and other users of accounting information. Students will learn how economic transactions are recorded and translated into accounting information useful in the decision-making process of managers and others (such as investors, creditors, etc.). By the end of this module students should be able to: understand basic concepts and principles underlying financial statements; understand how to identify, record, and communicate accounting information; analyze and interpret financial statements including balance sheet, income statement and cash flow statement, and evaluate a firm’s performance.

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