Master of Science in Engineering Management
Set yourself apart from engineers in your field with an industry-recognized Engineering Management master’s degree from Kettering University Online. Distinct from the MBA, this Master of Engineering Management program delivers the holistic leadership and communications skills needed to manage a high-technology, cross-disciplinary team.
Why earn your Engineering Management master’s degree online?
Engineering managers are responsible for managing projects, people, budgets, R&D and more. Often, the technical and behavioral challenges that come with the job of management do not come naturally to engineers. This is where earning a Master of Science Engineering Management online gives you an edge. You evaluate and solve complex problems involving:
- Leadership - Lean thinking
- Communication - Human resources
- Change management - Ethics
You also learn skills in teamwork, persuasion and problem-solving. All of this is accomplished through an approach that allows you to apply the techniques and tools practiced in the classroom to your profession immediately.
Degree Level: Master
Delivery Format: 100% Online
Accelerated Degree: No
Accreditation & Licensing
North Central Association of Colleges and Schools, The Higher Learning Commission
A bachelors degree is required. Letters of recommendation. Official transcripts. Hold a 3.0 GPA. Current resume.
Kettering University has over thirty years of experience with distance learning and provides practical graduate programs to students. Curriculum combines experiential, hands-on learning with traditional STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics) and Business classes.
The University prepares students for lives of extraordinary leadership and service by linking transformative experiential learning opportunities to rigorous academic programs in engineering, science, mathematics, and business.
Originally founded as The School of Automobile Trades in 1919 by Albert Sobey, General Motors acquired the school in 1926 and re-named it General Motors Institute of Technology. In 1998, the name was changed again to Kettering University to honor Charles F. Kettering as well as to create an identity separate from both General Motors and the auto industry.
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