Within the rapidly developing frontier of Big Data, this 30-credit-hour program prepares results-driven individuals to influence strategy, processes and decision-making by exploring relationships through data analysis. Data, both structured and unstructured, must be analyzed and understood in order to gain value and insight. Students will learn the technical skills for deriving meaning from big data, as well as the business knowledge to effectively communicate results to key stakeholders. Careers in this high-demand field include pricing and revenue optimization specialist, strategy consultant, business intelligence consultant, business systems analyst and data analyst, among others.
This program is a STEM-designated degree program which qualifies graduates for an optional practical training (OPT) extension of 17 months, for a total of 29 months.
With four additional courses, students can earn an MBA with a business analytics concentration.
The programs in the Satish & Yasmin Gupta College of Business are accredited by AACSB and incorporate practical and experiential learning taught by instructors with decades of real-world relevant business experience.
They came here so that someday, they can go back with even more to offer. Sana Kandalan, MA '19, and Anmar Oghanna, MBA '19, a wife and husband, both received scholarships to pursue graduate education at UD; they hope to use their degrees and experiences here to better serve their community back home in Erbil.+ Read More
During their freshman year, a mere nine miles from the UD campus, President John F. Kennedy was shot in Dealey Plaza on Nov. 22, 1963. Kennedy's famous words, "Ask not what America will do for you, but what together we can do for the freedom of man," were imprinted on the memories of these freshmen, influencing the development of their characters and philanthropic spirits and empowering them to serve with distinction in all types of vocations.+ Read More
After happening across the early biophilosopher Jakob von Uexküll as a freshman biology major, Professor of Psychology Scott Churchill began peering into the worlds of animals through what Uexküll called the "spiritual eye" rather than our physical one; there, he discovered the animal spirit.+ Read More