Which subject is good as a specialization for MBA course?

Which subject is good as a specialization for MBA course?
Can u tell me If I choose as a major specialization HR and minor specialization operation then can I get good salaried job in the market ? If not so please tell me which subject I will take as major or minor specialization- Human Resource, Marketing, International Business, operation, Production & Operations Management, Insurance.

Which subject is good as a specialization for MBA course?
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5 Replies to “Which subject is good as a specialization for MBA course?”

  1. Don’t worry about a major in the MBA program. The MBA degree was originally created because engineers working for companies were promoted to managerial positions, and often they did not know how to manage, although they were good engineers. Companies needed managers who could understand what the engineers were saying, and managers without engineering degrees often did not understand the engineers and their needs. Business schools responded by creating the MBA degree. It is a general degree designed to train student to enter any area of management. Most MBA programs accept students with any undergraduate degree. The MBA is in contrast to the MS degree which trains students to reach higher levels of knowledge in their specialty so that they can serve as better staff and researchers, with no intention of becoming high level managers.

    Although some programs offer a concentration in a specific field in the second year, the emphasis in all MBA programs is on a broad range of courses. The concept of major and minor field do not apply to MBA programs. Students who want to concentrate in a specific field and train for a staff position should seek an MS degree rather than an MBA.

    Most MBA programs prefer students with 2-3 years work experience after the first degree, but many accept students right out of college if they have good grades and a high GMAT score. Some MBA programs are designed specifically for new college graduates without work experience. MBAs with good grades and an engineering background are in high demand and they command good starting salaries. To find the MBA program that best fits your background, criteria and preferences, a good source of information is the Official MBA Guide, a free public service at http://officialmbaguide.org. You can use it to select programs in specific geographic regions, specific concentrations, or specific types of programs, such as full-time, part-time, executive, distance learning, and accelerated. You can specify criteria that are important to you and get a ranked list of programs that best fit those criteria. From the Guide you can go directly to a school’s URL or contact schools by email.

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