- MBA‐IB Difference
- Academic Experience
- Student Life
- International Exchanges
- Event Information
This course explores some theoretical concepts and practical examples related to the global manager’s environment, social responsibility, national and organizational culture, foreign market entry, and global leadership.
This course explores some challenges of globalization, by considering economic systems and regional integration, international trade, foreign direct investment, and global human resources management.
This course provides a general introduction to the field of International Relations (IR) and major themes in world politics. It is designed to introduce students to IR by encompassing various approaches. The course will cover basic theories as well as empirical coverage of core aspects of current international relations, including sources of conflict and cooperation, the role of non-state actors, and contemporary global issues (e.g. US-Japan relationship, migration).
This course provides an introduction to international political economy - the interface between international economics and international politics. This study is based on the assumption that in order to understand patterns of interaction and change at the global level, we need to look at both international politics and economics in an integrated manner.
Students will look at economic issues of trade, finance, production and development, but not from the perspective of economic theory. Instead, students will engage with the International Relations concepts, ideas and literatures on the economic relations among states, and between states and non-state actors (such as firms, societal groups and international organisations). The focus is therefore on the political problems that arise as a consequence of the increasing density of international economic relations. Knowledge of economics is an advantage but not a requirement.
This course aims to introduce students to some of the approaches to the study of international political economy (IPE) and how to apply theories to important contemporary events. In particular, we will pay attention to economic diplomacy, development finance, trade and foreign direct investment of emerging economies as well as the relations of globalization This course is an advance course of the Global Management I: International Relations and Economics. This course aims to introduce students to some of the approaches to the study of international political economy (IPE) and how to apply theories to important contemporary events. In particular, we will pay attention to economic diplomacy, development finance, foreign direct investment of emerging economies as well as the relations of globalization and environmental issues. This course is open to 2nd year students who have completed the Global Management 1.
Overseas Study Seminar is a custom-designed independent study to provide students who visit partner business schools abroad information and knowledge that are related to their research or business interests by attending multiple seminars at partner schools in either Asia, Europe or North America. Schools and the corresponding courses are determined based on consultation with the MBA-IB professor in charge of this program. Students are encouraged to attend as many courses as possible in order to maximize their learning experience (especially those who are only on exchange for a week). Students are expected to fulfill 15 hours to obtain a credit. The length of the exchange can be as short as a week or up to an entire semester. Upon completion of the program, students are expected to submit a report accordingly of which details will be given during consultation with the faculty in charge.