Principles that guided our nation now inspire a curriculum.
Innovation, excellence, integrity and leadership. These are the qualities that helped Malcolm Baldrige achieve success in Waterbury, and then the White House as the Secretary of Commerce. Today, they make up the core philosophy you’ll find in every program, course and professor in Post University’s Malcolm Baldrige School of Business. As a student in our curriculum, you’ll learn not just to react to change, but to have the foresight to anticipate it—and to put that foresight into action that leads positive change.
You’ll learn from professors who have real-world, practical business knowledge, bringing their experience in the boardroom to the classroom. Rather than simply learning practice and policy, you’ll learn the nuances of ethics and experience, discovering what it takes to succeed and be an exemplary leader in a rapidly changing, competitive marketplace.
Malcolm Baldrige may have paved the way starting back in the 40s, but his thoughts on innovation and leading positive change are timeless. Ideas that helped inspire our nation have helped us create programs that are truly inspired.
Find out more about our innovative programs that help you get ahead in today’s job market.
Talk to an admissions counselor today.
800.582.8250 or email@example.com.
The mission of The Malcolm Baldrige School of Business at Post University is to provide students with a broad range of market relevant undergraduate and graduate business programs designed to equip graduates with the skills, abilities, competencies and attitude required for a successful business career.
Student Learning Outcome Assessment Results
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The table entries provide examples at both the undergraduate and graduate levels, and are representative of how the School collects and uses assessment results to improve our programs, courses and instructional practices for a continuously improved student learning experience.
Program Results for Business Students
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The table describes on-going efforts in areas of supporting beginning students who are failing, Main Campus students taking online classes, and increasing enrollments.