The Masters of Science in Management is designed for students who wish to enhance their research expertise in the areas of human resources and strategic management. The curriculum focuses on developing knowledge about current management theories and skills in the tools and methods used to conduct advanced research in an organizational setting. The structure of the program allows candidates to produce the kind of research that is becoming increasingly necessary in contemporary organizations or lead toward advanced graduate studies.
The Masters of Science in Management prepares students for various careers. For those who wish to pursue a career in business or other organizations, the program prepares graduates to assume staff or analyst positions in Human Resources, Change Management, and Strategic Planning, or to work as consultants. The program also serves as an excellent stepping stone for those wishing to pursue doctoral studies in Management or Industrial and Organizational Psychology.
|2 core courses (MSCA 602 & MSCA 615)
||4 specialized seminars (electives)||Preliminary thesis work|
|2 specialized seminars (electives)
||Thesis proposal and data collection|
MSc Program Structure (Year 2)
|Thesis work-||Thesis defence||-|
MSCA 641 - Organizational Staffing
MSCA 642 - Employee Development
MSCA 643 - Motivation, Evaluation, Compensation and Rewards
MSCA 645 - Organizational Theory and Design
MSCA 647 - Strategic Management
MSCA 652A - International Management
MSCA 652M - Individual Performance in Organizations
MSCA 652T - Administrative Theory
- The Effect of Pay System and Instructions on Creativity and Performance: A Simulation Study
- Competitive Intelligence and Small Companies: A Study of Two Industries
- Culture, Training and Negotiations: A Cross-Cultural Study in Multi-Cultural Montreal
- Retirement Planning: Do Financial Means Influence Life Satisfaction? A Comparative Study of Male and Female Retirees
- Social Construction Approach to Non-Profit Organization Effectiveness: Is it Tenable?
- Organizational Work Life Balance Practices: Socialization, Perceived Fit and Organizational Outcomes