For Economics and Management Students
Graduates in economics and management have professional opportunities in many aspects of business, including accounting, banking, finance, international business, human resources, marketing and sales, and retailing. The program also provides a strong background for graduate study in law, business, economics, public policy studies and related areas. A special track is available for students wishing to meet the 150-hour requirement for becoming a certified public accountant.
A Sampling of Occupations Pursued by Albion College Economics and Management Majors
Job Market Resources
- Albion College's Career and Internship Center
- U.S. Department of Labor Occupational Outlook Handbook
Jobs of E&M Graduates
View a list of employers hiring Albion College Economics and Management graduates.
Graduate and Professional Programs
View a list of schools attended and degrees pursued by recent Albion E&M graduates.
Graduate School Information
- BusinessWeek's Top Business Schools
- US News Top Graduate Schools
- National Research Council 2010 Rankings of U.S. Ph.D. Programs in Economics
The Department of Economics and Management produces graduates who:
- Understand and can apply fundamental principles in a range of economics and business disciplines.
- Effectively communicate (in writing and orally) ideas, observations, analyses, conclusions, and recommendations to others in a variety of professional and personal contexts.
- Independently conduct sound research and analysis.
- Possess a quantitative and qualitative toolkit to facilitate problem-solving.
- Address issues and arguments critically and reflectively, across a range of disciplines, using a liberal arts perspective (e.g., critical thinking, analytical skills, etc.)
- Are team players (e.g., have the ability to form, build, and/or participate in effective problem-solving teams, while exercising leadership and interpersonal skills.)
- Have an appreciation of and respect for diversity (e.g., have the ability to work effectively with others who differ from this person in their values or political views; the academic disciplines in which they were trained; or their race, national origin, religion, sex, age, or sexual orientation).