BBA | Bachelor of Business Administration

The Bachelor’s Degree Courses at CalSouthern’s School of Business

Below, you’ll find all of the online bachelor’s degree courses offered by CalSouthern’s School of Business. By taking 15 semester hours of elective online bachelor’s courses, you can focus your studies in your particular area of interest, earning your Bachelor of Business Administration Degree with a concentration in management, accounting, human resources management, marketing, international business, or criminal justice.

Required Core Courses

Lower Division Courses

IB 2402 International Economics

Credits : 3

This course studies the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services on a worldwide basis. An awareness of role of international issues and importance of international economic events will be developed. Topics also include policy issues related to reducing trade barriers and the effects of threatened retaliatory actions; increased integration efforts of the trade associations; and the tensions accompanying growth, structural change, and globalization at the World Bank and World Trade Organization meetings.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Explain the implications of extending the basic model of comparative advantage to more than two countries.
  • Demonstrate the concept and limitations of a community of indifference curve.
  • Assess how growth and trade affect welfare in a small country.
  • Explain the different tax instruments employed to influence imports.
  • Evaluate the effectiveness of trade policy in the presence of market imperfections.
  • Explain the difference between alternative accounting balances within the balance of payments.
  • Describe how global money markets, interest rates, and foreign exchange markets are interdependent.
  • Explain how price elasticity of demand relates to the stability of foreign exchange markets.
  • Show why income levels across countries are interdependent.
  • Describe the differing impacts of fixed and flexible exchange rates on international trade, international investment, and resource allocation.
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with Learners and your Mentor.
  • Practice ethical behavior in regard to information and information technology.
Back


Upper Division Courses

IB 2402 International Economics

Credits : 3

This course studies the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services on a worldwide basis. An awareness of role of international issues and importance of international economic events will be developed. Topics also include policy issues related to reducing trade barriers and the effects of threatened retaliatory actions; increased integration efforts of the trade associations; and the tensions accompanying growth, structural change, and globalization at the World Bank and World Trade Organization meetings.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Explain the implications of extending the basic model of comparative advantage to more than two countries.
  • Demonstrate the concept and limitations of a community of indifference curve.
  • Assess how growth and trade affect welfare in a small country.
  • Explain the different tax instruments employed to influence imports.
  • Evaluate the effectiveness of trade policy in the presence of market imperfections.
  • Explain the difference between alternative accounting balances within the balance of payments.
  • Describe how global money markets, interest rates, and foreign exchange markets are interdependent.
  • Explain how price elasticity of demand relates to the stability of foreign exchange markets.
  • Show why income levels across countries are interdependent.
  • Describe the differing impacts of fixed and flexible exchange rates on international trade, international investment, and resource allocation.
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with Learners and your Mentor.
  • Practice ethical behavior in regard to information and information technology.
Back


Business Elective Courses

Management Electives

Lower Division Courses

IB 2402 International Economics

Credits : 3

This course studies the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services on a worldwide basis. An awareness of role of international issues and importance of international economic events will be developed. Topics also include policy issues related to reducing trade barriers and the effects of threatened retaliatory actions; increased integration efforts of the trade associations; and the tensions accompanying growth, structural change, and globalization at the World Bank and World Trade Organization meetings.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Explain the implications of extending the basic model of comparative advantage to more than two countries.
  • Demonstrate the concept and limitations of a community of indifference curve.
  • Assess how growth and trade affect welfare in a small country.
  • Explain the different tax instruments employed to influence imports.
  • Evaluate the effectiveness of trade policy in the presence of market imperfections.
  • Explain the difference between alternative accounting balances within the balance of payments.
  • Describe how global money markets, interest rates, and foreign exchange markets are interdependent.
  • Explain how price elasticity of demand relates to the stability of foreign exchange markets.
  • Show why income levels across countries are interdependent.
  • Describe the differing impacts of fixed and flexible exchange rates on international trade, international investment, and resource allocation.
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with Learners and your Mentor.
  • Practice ethical behavior in regard to information and information technology.
Back


Upper Division Courses

IB 2402 International Economics

Credits : 3

This course studies the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services on a worldwide basis. An awareness of role of international issues and importance of international economic events will be developed. Topics also include policy issues related to reducing trade barriers and the effects of threatened retaliatory actions; increased integration efforts of the trade associations; and the tensions accompanying growth, structural change, and globalization at the World Bank and World Trade Organization meetings.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Explain the implications of extending the basic model of comparative advantage to more than two countries.
  • Demonstrate the concept and limitations of a community of indifference curve.
  • Assess how growth and trade affect welfare in a small country.
  • Explain the different tax instruments employed to influence imports.
  • Evaluate the effectiveness of trade policy in the presence of market imperfections.
  • Explain the difference between alternative accounting balances within the balance of payments.
  • Describe how global money markets, interest rates, and foreign exchange markets are interdependent.
  • Explain how price elasticity of demand relates to the stability of foreign exchange markets.
  • Show why income levels across countries are interdependent.
  • Describe the differing impacts of fixed and flexible exchange rates on international trade, international investment, and resource allocation.
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with Learners and your Mentor.
  • Practice ethical behavior in regard to information and information technology.
Back


Accounting Electives

Lower Division Courses

IB 2402 International Economics

Credits : 3

This course studies the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services on a worldwide basis. An awareness of role of international issues and importance of international economic events will be developed. Topics also include policy issues related to reducing trade barriers and the effects of threatened retaliatory actions; increased integration efforts of the trade associations; and the tensions accompanying growth, structural change, and globalization at the World Bank and World Trade Organization meetings.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Explain the implications of extending the basic model of comparative advantage to more than two countries.
  • Demonstrate the concept and limitations of a community of indifference curve.
  • Assess how growth and trade affect welfare in a small country.
  • Explain the different tax instruments employed to influence imports.
  • Evaluate the effectiveness of trade policy in the presence of market imperfections.
  • Explain the difference between alternative accounting balances within the balance of payments.
  • Describe how global money markets, interest rates, and foreign exchange markets are interdependent.
  • Explain how price elasticity of demand relates to the stability of foreign exchange markets.
  • Show why income levels across countries are interdependent.
  • Describe the differing impacts of fixed and flexible exchange rates on international trade, international investment, and resource allocation.
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with Learners and your Mentor.
  • Practice ethical behavior in regard to information and information technology.
Back


Upper Division Courses

IB 2402 International Economics

Credits : 3

This course studies the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services on a worldwide basis. An awareness of role of international issues and importance of international economic events will be developed. Topics also include policy issues related to reducing trade barriers and the effects of threatened retaliatory actions; increased integration efforts of the trade associations; and the tensions accompanying growth, structural change, and globalization at the World Bank and World Trade Organization meetings.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Explain the implications of extending the basic model of comparative advantage to more than two countries.
  • Demonstrate the concept and limitations of a community of indifference curve.
  • Assess how growth and trade affect welfare in a small country.
  • Explain the different tax instruments employed to influence imports.
  • Evaluate the effectiveness of trade policy in the presence of market imperfections.
  • Explain the difference between alternative accounting balances within the balance of payments.
  • Describe how global money markets, interest rates, and foreign exchange markets are interdependent.
  • Explain how price elasticity of demand relates to the stability of foreign exchange markets.
  • Show why income levels across countries are interdependent.
  • Describe the differing impacts of fixed and flexible exchange rates on international trade, international investment, and resource allocation.
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with Learners and your Mentor.
  • Practice ethical behavior in regard to information and information technology.
Back


Human Resource Management Electives

Lower Division Courses

IB 2402 International Economics

Credits : 3

This course studies the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services on a worldwide basis. An awareness of role of international issues and importance of international economic events will be developed. Topics also include policy issues related to reducing trade barriers and the effects of threatened retaliatory actions; increased integration efforts of the trade associations; and the tensions accompanying growth, structural change, and globalization at the World Bank and World Trade Organization meetings.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Explain the implications of extending the basic model of comparative advantage to more than two countries.
  • Demonstrate the concept and limitations of a community of indifference curve.
  • Assess how growth and trade affect welfare in a small country.
  • Explain the different tax instruments employed to influence imports.
  • Evaluate the effectiveness of trade policy in the presence of market imperfections.
  • Explain the difference between alternative accounting balances within the balance of payments.
  • Describe how global money markets, interest rates, and foreign exchange markets are interdependent.
  • Explain how price elasticity of demand relates to the stability of foreign exchange markets.
  • Show why income levels across countries are interdependent.
  • Describe the differing impacts of fixed and flexible exchange rates on international trade, international investment, and resource allocation.
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with Learners and your Mentor.
  • Practice ethical behavior in regard to information and information technology.
Back


Upper Division Courses

IB 2402 International Economics

Credits : 3

This course studies the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services on a worldwide basis. An awareness of role of international issues and importance of international economic events will be developed. Topics also include policy issues related to reducing trade barriers and the effects of threatened retaliatory actions; increased integration efforts of the trade associations; and the tensions accompanying growth, structural change, and globalization at the World Bank and World Trade Organization meetings.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Explain the implications of extending the basic model of comparative advantage to more than two countries.
  • Demonstrate the concept and limitations of a community of indifference curve.
  • Assess how growth and trade affect welfare in a small country.
  • Explain the different tax instruments employed to influence imports.
  • Evaluate the effectiveness of trade policy in the presence of market imperfections.
  • Explain the difference between alternative accounting balances within the balance of payments.
  • Describe how global money markets, interest rates, and foreign exchange markets are interdependent.
  • Explain how price elasticity of demand relates to the stability of foreign exchange markets.
  • Show why income levels across countries are interdependent.
  • Describe the differing impacts of fixed and flexible exchange rates on international trade, international investment, and resource allocation.
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with Learners and your Mentor.
  • Practice ethical behavior in regard to information and information technology.
Back


Marketing Electives

Lower Division Courses

IB 2402 International Economics

Credits : 3

This course studies the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services on a worldwide basis. An awareness of role of international issues and importance of international economic events will be developed. Topics also include policy issues related to reducing trade barriers and the effects of threatened retaliatory actions; increased integration efforts of the trade associations; and the tensions accompanying growth, structural change, and globalization at the World Bank and World Trade Organization meetings.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Explain the implications of extending the basic model of comparative advantage to more than two countries.
  • Demonstrate the concept and limitations of a community of indifference curve.
  • Assess how growth and trade affect welfare in a small country.
  • Explain the different tax instruments employed to influence imports.
  • Evaluate the effectiveness of trade policy in the presence of market imperfections.
  • Explain the difference between alternative accounting balances within the balance of payments.
  • Describe how global money markets, interest rates, and foreign exchange markets are interdependent.
  • Explain how price elasticity of demand relates to the stability of foreign exchange markets.
  • Show why income levels across countries are interdependent.
  • Describe the differing impacts of fixed and flexible exchange rates on international trade, international investment, and resource allocation.
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with Learners and your Mentor.
  • Practice ethical behavior in regard to information and information technology.
Back


Upper Division Courses

IB 2402 International Economics

Credits : 3

This course studies the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services on a worldwide basis. An awareness of role of international issues and importance of international economic events will be developed. Topics also include policy issues related to reducing trade barriers and the effects of threatened retaliatory actions; increased integration efforts of the trade associations; and the tensions accompanying growth, structural change, and globalization at the World Bank and World Trade Organization meetings.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Explain the implications of extending the basic model of comparative advantage to more than two countries.
  • Demonstrate the concept and limitations of a community of indifference curve.
  • Assess how growth and trade affect welfare in a small country.
  • Explain the different tax instruments employed to influence imports.
  • Evaluate the effectiveness of trade policy in the presence of market imperfections.
  • Explain the difference between alternative accounting balances within the balance of payments.
  • Describe how global money markets, interest rates, and foreign exchange markets are interdependent.
  • Explain how price elasticity of demand relates to the stability of foreign exchange markets.
  • Show why income levels across countries are interdependent.
  • Describe the differing impacts of fixed and flexible exchange rates on international trade, international investment, and resource allocation.
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with Learners and your Mentor.
  • Practice ethical behavior in regard to information and information technology.
Back


Entrepreneurship Electives

Lower Division Courses

IB 2402 International Economics

Credits : 3

This course studies the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services on a worldwide basis. An awareness of role of international issues and importance of international economic events will be developed. Topics also include policy issues related to reducing trade barriers and the effects of threatened retaliatory actions; increased integration efforts of the trade associations; and the tensions accompanying growth, structural change, and globalization at the World Bank and World Trade Organization meetings.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Explain the implications of extending the basic model of comparative advantage to more than two countries.
  • Demonstrate the concept and limitations of a community of indifference curve.
  • Assess how growth and trade affect welfare in a small country.
  • Explain the different tax instruments employed to influence imports.
  • Evaluate the effectiveness of trade policy in the presence of market imperfections.
  • Explain the difference between alternative accounting balances within the balance of payments.
  • Describe how global money markets, interest rates, and foreign exchange markets are interdependent.
  • Explain how price elasticity of demand relates to the stability of foreign exchange markets.
  • Show why income levels across countries are interdependent.
  • Describe the differing impacts of fixed and flexible exchange rates on international trade, international investment, and resource allocation.
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with Learners and your Mentor.
  • Practice ethical behavior in regard to information and information technology.
Back


Upper Division Courses

IB 2402 International Economics

Credits : 3

This course studies the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services on a worldwide basis. An awareness of role of international issues and importance of international economic events will be developed. Topics also include policy issues related to reducing trade barriers and the effects of threatened retaliatory actions; increased integration efforts of the trade associations; and the tensions accompanying growth, structural change, and globalization at the World Bank and World Trade Organization meetings.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Explain the implications of extending the basic model of comparative advantage to more than two countries.
  • Demonstrate the concept and limitations of a community of indifference curve.
  • Assess how growth and trade affect welfare in a small country.
  • Explain the different tax instruments employed to influence imports.
  • Evaluate the effectiveness of trade policy in the presence of market imperfections.
  • Explain the difference between alternative accounting balances within the balance of payments.
  • Describe how global money markets, interest rates, and foreign exchange markets are interdependent.
  • Explain how price elasticity of demand relates to the stability of foreign exchange markets.
  • Show why income levels across countries are interdependent.
  • Describe the differing impacts of fixed and flexible exchange rates on international trade, international investment, and resource allocation.
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with Learners and your Mentor.
  • Practice ethical behavior in regard to information and information technology.
Back


Leadership Electives

Lower Division Courses

IB 2402 International Economics

Credits : 3

This course studies the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services on a worldwide basis. An awareness of role of international issues and importance of international economic events will be developed. Topics also include policy issues related to reducing trade barriers and the effects of threatened retaliatory actions; increased integration efforts of the trade associations; and the tensions accompanying growth, structural change, and globalization at the World Bank and World Trade Organization meetings.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Explain the implications of extending the basic model of comparative advantage to more than two countries.
  • Demonstrate the concept and limitations of a community of indifference curve.
  • Assess how growth and trade affect welfare in a small country.
  • Explain the different tax instruments employed to influence imports.
  • Evaluate the effectiveness of trade policy in the presence of market imperfections.
  • Explain the difference between alternative accounting balances within the balance of payments.
  • Describe how global money markets, interest rates, and foreign exchange markets are interdependent.
  • Explain how price elasticity of demand relates to the stability of foreign exchange markets.
  • Show why income levels across countries are interdependent.
  • Describe the differing impacts of fixed and flexible exchange rates on international trade, international investment, and resource allocation.
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with Learners and your Mentor.
  • Practice ethical behavior in regard to information and information technology.
Back


Upper Division Courses

IB 2402 International Economics

Credits : 3

This course studies the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services on a worldwide basis. An awareness of role of international issues and importance of international economic events will be developed. Topics also include policy issues related to reducing trade barriers and the effects of threatened retaliatory actions; increased integration efforts of the trade associations; and the tensions accompanying growth, structural change, and globalization at the World Bank and World Trade Organization meetings.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Explain the implications of extending the basic model of comparative advantage to more than two countries.
  • Demonstrate the concept and limitations of a community of indifference curve.
  • Assess how growth and trade affect welfare in a small country.
  • Explain the different tax instruments employed to influence imports.
  • Evaluate the effectiveness of trade policy in the presence of market imperfections.
  • Explain the difference between alternative accounting balances within the balance of payments.
  • Describe how global money markets, interest rates, and foreign exchange markets are interdependent.
  • Explain how price elasticity of demand relates to the stability of foreign exchange markets.
  • Show why income levels across countries are interdependent.
  • Describe the differing impacts of fixed and flexible exchange rates on international trade, international investment, and resource allocation.
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with Learners and your Mentor.
  • Practice ethical behavior in regard to information and information technology.
Back


International Business Electives

Lower Division Courses

IB 2402 International Economics

Credits : 3

This course studies the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services on a worldwide basis. An awareness of role of international issues and importance of international economic events will be developed. Topics also include policy issues related to reducing trade barriers and the effects of threatened retaliatory actions; increased integration efforts of the trade associations; and the tensions accompanying growth, structural change, and globalization at the World Bank and World Trade Organization meetings.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Explain the implications of extending the basic model of comparative advantage to more than two countries.
  • Demonstrate the concept and limitations of a community of indifference curve.
  • Assess how growth and trade affect welfare in a small country.
  • Explain the different tax instruments employed to influence imports.
  • Evaluate the effectiveness of trade policy in the presence of market imperfections.
  • Explain the difference between alternative accounting balances within the balance of payments.
  • Describe how global money markets, interest rates, and foreign exchange markets are interdependent.
  • Explain how price elasticity of demand relates to the stability of foreign exchange markets.
  • Show why income levels across countries are interdependent.
  • Describe the differing impacts of fixed and flexible exchange rates on international trade, international investment, and resource allocation.
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with Learners and your Mentor.
  • Practice ethical behavior in regard to information and information technology.
Back


Upper Division Courses

IB 2402 International Economics

Credits : 3

This course studies the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services on a worldwide basis. An awareness of role of international issues and importance of international economic events will be developed. Topics also include policy issues related to reducing trade barriers and the effects of threatened retaliatory actions; increased integration efforts of the trade associations; and the tensions accompanying growth, structural change, and globalization at the World Bank and World Trade Organization meetings.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Explain the implications of extending the basic model of comparative advantage to more than two countries.
  • Demonstrate the concept and limitations of a community of indifference curve.
  • Assess how growth and trade affect welfare in a small country.
  • Explain the different tax instruments employed to influence imports.
  • Evaluate the effectiveness of trade policy in the presence of market imperfections.
  • Explain the difference between alternative accounting balances within the balance of payments.
  • Describe how global money markets, interest rates, and foreign exchange markets are interdependent.
  • Explain how price elasticity of demand relates to the stability of foreign exchange markets.
  • Show why income levels across countries are interdependent.
  • Describe the differing impacts of fixed and flexible exchange rates on international trade, international investment, and resource allocation.
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with Learners and your Mentor.
  • Practice ethical behavior in regard to information and information technology.
Back


Technology Electives

Lower Division Courses

IB 2402 International Economics

Credits : 3

This course studies the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services on a worldwide basis. An awareness of role of international issues and importance of international economic events will be developed. Topics also include policy issues related to reducing trade barriers and the effects of threatened retaliatory actions; increased integration efforts of the trade associations; and the tensions accompanying growth, structural change, and globalization at the World Bank and World Trade Organization meetings.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Explain the implications of extending the basic model of comparative advantage to more than two countries.
  • Demonstrate the concept and limitations of a community of indifference curve.
  • Assess how growth and trade affect welfare in a small country.
  • Explain the different tax instruments employed to influence imports.
  • Evaluate the effectiveness of trade policy in the presence of market imperfections.
  • Explain the difference between alternative accounting balances within the balance of payments.
  • Describe how global money markets, interest rates, and foreign exchange markets are interdependent.
  • Explain how price elasticity of demand relates to the stability of foreign exchange markets.
  • Show why income levels across countries are interdependent.
  • Describe the differing impacts of fixed and flexible exchange rates on international trade, international investment, and resource allocation.
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with Learners and your Mentor.
  • Practice ethical behavior in regard to information and information technology.
Back


Upper Division Courses

IB 2402 International Economics

Credits : 3

This course studies the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services on a worldwide basis. An awareness of role of international issues and importance of international economic events will be developed. Topics also include policy issues related to reducing trade barriers and the effects of threatened retaliatory actions; increased integration efforts of the trade associations; and the tensions accompanying growth, structural change, and globalization at the World Bank and World Trade Organization meetings.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Explain the implications of extending the basic model of comparative advantage to more than two countries.
  • Demonstrate the concept and limitations of a community of indifference curve.
  • Assess how growth and trade affect welfare in a small country.
  • Explain the different tax instruments employed to influence imports.
  • Evaluate the effectiveness of trade policy in the presence of market imperfections.
  • Explain the difference between alternative accounting balances within the balance of payments.
  • Describe how global money markets, interest rates, and foreign exchange markets are interdependent.
  • Explain how price elasticity of demand relates to the stability of foreign exchange markets.
  • Show why income levels across countries are interdependent.
  • Describe the differing impacts of fixed and flexible exchange rates on international trade, international investment, and resource allocation.
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with Learners and your Mentor.
  • Practice ethical behavior in regard to information and information technology.
Back


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