Department of
Business Administration

Business Administration


Business administration is an innately practical discipline, and its demand as an academic major has increased over the past handful of years. Students at the Department of Business Administration systematically learn academic theories and practical knowledge that can be applied to corporations and all managerial bodies that are proving to be one of the most important sources of national competitiveness amid the changing global social environment driven by globalization and the exponential increase of information. Students also learn how to use analytical approaches to management, rational decision-making techniques, and have a balanced view of a corporation, and how to actively respond to environmental changes through creative thinking and self-improvements as professional managers and entrepreneurs. The ultimate goal at the Department of Business Administration is to develop each student’s ability to achieve his/her personal goals, and contribute to both their society and country.

Academic Objectives

  • Effective business administration hinges upon learning and applying the latest management theories and techniques. Moreover, managers and all other stakeholders of a corporation must have the cognitive framework or a set of values that are very much in line with the changing times.
  • Students at the Department of Business Administration research companies, cultivate their managerial skills, and internalize them to make sure they can make whichever corporation they choose to join in the future stronger than ever.
  • Based on the theories of business administration, students develop their ability to adapt to environmental changes.
  • To produce future managers equipped with the appropriate awareness and capacities for global markets, the Department of Business Administration offers discussions and lectures with professors from a variety of different countries, special lectures led by overseas experts, and academic groups.

Target Competencies

  • 01Improved creative thinking capacities
  • 02Transition from a “teaching by rote” system to an “interactive teaching” system
  • 03Transition from theory-oriented education to case studies-based learning that offers real-life examples relevant to business administration as an academic major
  • 04Offer an in-depth approach to business administration as an academic major that can help students actively adapt to the changing times, and successfully secure employment opportunities

Learning Outcomes

  • Utilize managerial skills in planning, directing, and controlling financial activities aimed at procuring capital required by the enterprise and managing the raised capital to provide basic information necessary for financial activities and decision-making, including investment decisions, capital raising decisions, and dividend payment decisions.
  • Use creative production activities to design, operate, and control systems aimed at creating products and services that consumers want, and achieving corporate production goals.
  • Understand what consumers need, plan/develop products or services that can meet their needs, and find the best way to price, promote, and distribute products or services.
  • Secure human resources necessary to achieve the objectives of a corporation, to develop their individual capacities to the fullest, and to execute planned and organized managerial activities for effective business administration.
  • Understand changes in global markets, establish global management strategies suited for various market changes, and work effectively through active communication with global partners.

Future Career Options

  • Employment at private sector corporations in fields such as finance, service, and manufacturing, or at government ministries/agencies, public corporations, etc.
  • Employment in various industries across the world with advanced capacities tailored to global markets
  • Employment in teaching positions such as professors dedicated to academic research (upon continuation of academic learning at domestic and foreign graduate schools)