The Master of Science degree at Greenwich School of Management provides programme members who have a good first degree (not necessarily in management), and who have little or no experience of management with a rigorous academic programme that will prepare them for management and leadership roles in organizations.The MSc programmes provide a broad advanced study of organisations, their management, and their operating environment. They are designed for graduates in business or non-business oriented subjects without previous managerial experience.
Mode of attendance
The MSc programmes at Greenwich School of Management can be studied by attendance in the following modes:
- Daytime - 12 months full-time or 24 months part-time
- Evening - 24 months part-time
Structure of the programme
Programme members complete six 20 credit modules and a 60 credit project as follows:
- Managing People
- Human Resource Planning and Development
- Leadership, Motivation and Organisational Behaviour
- Managing Finance
- Managing Markets
- Research Methodology and Dissertation Planning
- the Msc Research Project
All 20 credit modules, except for the Research Methodology and Dissertation Planning module will typically require a work assignment of approximately 3,000 words which will contribute 50% of the total marks for the module, and a two hour written examination or case study which contributes a further 50% of the module mark. However, varying methods of assessment strategy are employed across the modules. The Research Methodology and Dissertation Planning module requires a detailed dissertation proposal. The Project module requires a submission of a research dissertation of between 10,000 and 15,000 words.
To be eligible for graduation and the award of MSc Business Management course members must gain 180 credits. Course Members are normally required to obtain a minimum of 50 per cent in each module in order to qualify for the award of Master of Science (Pass). An MSc with Distinction may be awarded where a course member’s average mark across the modules is 70 per cent or more.
Last updated December 7, 2017