MBA in Entrepreneurship & Business Start-Up


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Course Overview

Entrepreneurial managers transform opportunities into companies and institutions that make a difference in the world. In their successful “pursuit of opportunity without regard to resources currently controlled,” they make decisions under conditions of profound uncertainty and do so while balancing great risks against potentially attractive rewards. Moreover, they operate without the benefit of well-defined processes for making such choices and with few resources. As a consequence, entrepreneurial companies offer an ideal platform for understanding the challenges facing a general manager. Download Course Catalog.

Program Structure:

Course Code First Semester Courses Credit
ENT 401 Social Impact Disco 5
ENT 402 Venture Capital Speaker Series 5
ENT 403 Life as an Entrepreneur 10
ENT 404 Private Equity Speaker Series 5
ENT 405 Entrepreneurial Finance (Also Listed Under Finance) 5
Course Code Second Semester Courses Credit
ENT 411 Social Impact Speaker Series 5
ENT 412 Entrepreneurship 10
ENT 413 Venture Capital and Private Equity 5
ENT 414  Entrepreneurship Workshop for Startups 5
ENT 415 Business Model Innovation & Entrepreneurial Strategy 5
Course Code Third Semester Courses Credit
ENT 501 Founders’ Journey 5
ENT 502 The Startup Lab 5
ENT 503 Social Lean Launchpad 5
ENT 504 Social Entrepreneurship 5
Course Code Fourth Semester Courses Credit
ENT 511 Introduction to Entrepreneurship 5
ENT 512 Perspectives on Entrepreneurship 10
ENT 513 Making Markets 5
ENT 514 Entrepreneurship 10
ENT 515 Master Thesis 10


Career Opportunities

The changes on the jobs market, the changes in how people connect and communicate have also brought about changes in how people work. There are more and more examples of professionals who have decided to venture on setting up their own business. While ‘starting a business is easier, quicker and cheaper than ever thanks to new technology’ (according to the Chairman of the Centre for Entrepreneurs, Luke Johnson quoted on, according to a research by RSA quoted by the Telegraph, half of the UK start-ups fail within five years. This is a sign that such projects need well prepared people to focus on long term planning, operations, managing day to day business but also innovation and motivating and engaging employees.


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