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MBA in Entrepreneurship

An Entrepreneurship degree is not a pre-requisite for founders but it certainly helps form the right kind of personality and mindset to become an Entrepreneur. An MBA also helps would-be founders build a network of like-minded peers, forge professional relationships and generate venture capital. A business school also gives you the language and technical skills to woo investors with. More often than not, these investors have also been to business school and like certain questions addressed in a certain way. It is imperative to know crisp business speak to impress a person of business.

While capital is a pre-requisite for many business ventures, the ability to think like a leader, spot market trends, strategize effectively, and draw a fool-proof plan are also part of starting a successful venture. These are qualities that a student of MBA Entrepreneurship will find extremely useful when they start a venture of their own. It will help them stay ahead in the race.

Here are the courses you can choose from in our MBA in Entrepreneurship program.

Entrepreneurship Concentration (Choose any four courses)

Course Code Course Name Credit
EBM572 International Economics

4.5

EBM660 Growth Strategies for Emerging Companies

4.5

EBM662 Growth Strategies for Emerging Markets

4.5

EBM670 New Venture Creation

4.5

EBM672 International Competitive Strategies

4.5

EBM675 Business Plan for the New Venture

4.5

EBM572 International Economics
This course examines key dimensions of the global economy and global economics, including international business opportunities and risks, trade theory and policy, the balance of payments, foreign exchange markets, exchange rate systems and risks, and international payment systems. The role of multinational corporations and elements of international corporate strategies and direct investment are also covered. Students are required to follow current events in the global economy and discuss how these events impact managerial decision making. Prerequisite: None.

EBM660 Growth Strategies for Emerging Companies
This course offers practical management tools to help grow and manage high potential new ventures. Topics include internal rapid growth strategies (including product development (high and low technology), vertical expansion, horizontal expansion, etc.), external rapid growth strategies (rollups, exporting, franchising, and acquisition, etc.), and unique growth techniques for technology product based firms. Leadership, human relations, and bootstrapping are important supporting topics. This course is useful for those who intend to start their own companies and those who intend to work in an entrepreneurial company. Future investment bankers, venture capitalists, merger and acquisition professionals, and business brokers will benefit as well. Prerequisite: None.

EBM662 Growth Strategies for Emerging Markets
This course examines how firms conduct an analysis and selects new international markets for entry, how firms develop strategies for successfully entering these markets, and how firms manage these markets for growth and subsequent expansion. Prerequisite: None.

EBM670 New Venture Creation
An introduction to the entrepreneurial process from conception to birth of a new venture, attributes of successful entrepreneurs, business planning, innovation and creativity, opportunity recognition, venture screening, identification and financing of resources, staffing, feasibility analysis, marketing, and growing a business into a sustainable enterprise. The course includes case studies of successful and unsuccessful ventures. Prerequisite:None.

EBM672 International Competitive Strategy and Innovation
This course examines the innovation process, appropriation of economic value from innovation, competition between technologies,strategies for competing against established firms, and management of innovation. Prerequisite: EBM670.

EBM675 Business Plan for the New Venture
In this course each student must produce a business plan that will be accepted for the annual program business plan competition. It is expected that several business plans will be of sufficient quality that they will attract financing. Topics include a deep review of business plan construction and its derivative short forms Prerequisite:None.

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