The University of Dallas' onsite and online MBA program will provide you with the necessary skills to conquer today's business challenges. Learn proven, practical methods that can be immediately applied to the workplace and will prepare you to lead organizations forward.
The Dallas MBA is a 30-hour program comprising ten classes that cover a range of leadership and business topics. For the typical working professional taking two classes per semester, the MBA program can be completed in about 1-2 years. An MBA with a concentration can be completed in about 2-3 years. This program can be completed 100 percent online, 100 percent on-campus or as a hybrid of online and on-campus classes.
With four additional courses (12 credits), students can earn an MBA in one of the following concentration areas:
Explore topics that include financial accounting, auditing, ethics and taxation, and prepare to sit for the CPA exam.
Influence strategy, processes and decision-making by exploring relationships through data analysis.
Pursue careers in areas such as threat analysis, cyber defense and network security.
Identify and measure financial risk, develop strategies to mitigate it, and assess a company’s financial strategy and decisions.
Gain the technical and management skills needed to lead as an IT professional.
Lead with integrity and innovate with vision through a concentration in strategic leadership. Learn the foundations of leadership and develop the practical skills you will need to lead others to the highest levels of success and accomplishment.
Earn an MBA concentration in Supply Chain Management from the nationally ranked Quinlan School of Business at Loyola University Chicago. All supply chain concentration courses are offered online for University of Dallas students.
University of Dallas MBA alumni have traveled the world working in hundreds of different industries. Here are some of the job titles earned by graduates of the University of Dallas MBA program:
Chief Executive Officer (CEO)
Chief Information Officer (CIO)
Chief Information Security Officer (CISO)
Chief Technology Officer (CTO)
Computer and Information Systems Manager
Investment Fund Manager
Health Services Manager
High-End Management Consultant
Beyond the monetary benefits, there are numerous reasons to go back to school and get your MBA. We spoke to some of our MBA graduates. Here are the top reasons they would advise you to pursue your MBA. You will:
Meet others who share your passion for business.
Learn more about how to run a business effectively, execute business plans and set business goals.
Gain valuable, hands-on experience solving business problems you have not encountered before.
Position yourself for a better career and increased job security.
Enhance your business communication and presentation skills.
Convenience for the Working Professional
As a business college created for full-time working professionals, we know the value of a flexible, practical education with a simple admission process. Classes are offered year-round in flexible 12-week, 6-week and intermester formats. Courses can be taken both online and on-campus, just minutes from downtown Dallas. We emphasize experience as well as academic record in the application review process. No GRE or GMAT is required for admission.
Ready to Apply?
Please visit our MBA/MS online application to get started. Our counselors can take you through the application process step-by-step and guide you on your path toward career advancement. If you have questions about the admissions process or our programs, we encourage you to contact your counselor or call us at (972) 721-5004.
On Feb. 25 and 26, seven UD students traveled to Austin with Director of Undergraduate Admissions and Enrollment Michael Probus, BA '12 MBA '15, to advocate for continuing and/or increasing Tuition Equalization Grant (TEG) money.+ Read More
Mike Kiegerl's youngest daughter, Christine, would have graduated from UD in the Class of 1994, but just before her graduation, she was struck by an impaired truck driver and died instantly. Kiegerl and his wife, Peggy, established the Christine S. Kiegerl Memorial Scholarship in their girl's memory in 1997.+ Read More
UD students not only read St. Augustine's "Confessions" in Rome, traveling to Ostia to marvel at the place in which, according to Book IX, St. Augustine and his mother, St. Monica, had a joint mystical vision of God — they also travel 4.4 miles from the Irving campus to read the text with residents of South Irving.+ Read More