VIRTUAL CLASSES AVAILABLE
This Associate in Applied Science degree program offers a group of related business courses which give the student a broad background in and a clear understanding of marketing and its function in business and society.
This program shares a number of courses in common with other business programs.
After successfully completing the requirements of the Business Administration Marketing (AAS), a student should be prepared to:
- Demonstrate a working knowledge of marketing principles and strategies.
- Utilize research and communication skills for the preparation of various business and marketing presentations, reports and marketing documents.
- Demonstrate the ability to think critically, solve problems, and make decisions independently.
- Use interpersonal skills to function effectively as a team member in evaluating business and marketing problems.
- Apply various business concepts and theories to business and marketing activities.
- Integrate the use of computers in a variety of business and marketing activities.
The SUNY Sullivan
The faculty are business professionals, many holding MBA degrees.
Graduates who complete this course of study should find employment in a wide variety of marketing occupations.
Fundamentals of Accounting
Principles of Management
Physical Education Elective
Principles of Advertising
Fundamentals of Speech
Liberal Arts Elective*
Principles of Marketing
Principles of Salesmanship
Business Law I
SCI Prefix Course with Lab
Computer Applications for Business
Business Law II
*All AAS degrees require ENG 1001 Composition I, ENG 1301 Fundamentals of Speech, a 4 credit science course with lab and a minimum of 10 additional Liberal Arts credits from at least two other areas of study. Liberal Arts prefixes: ANT, ECO, ENG, FLA, GEO, HIS, HON, HUM, MAT, POL, PSY, SCI, and SOC. COM 1301, Interpersonal Communications, COM 1305, Intercultural Communication, COM 2110, Intro to Media Communications, CPT 1210, Computer Literacy, CPT 1301, Logic and Problem Solving, CRJ 1115, Introduction to Criminal Justice, and THE 1700, Theater History I are also classified as liberal arts.