Why Choose a Bachelor's in Organizational Leadership?
The bachelor's degree program in organizational leadership is offered in accelerated hybrid and online formats, combining traditional in-person classes and online coursework. Both tracks are designed to accommodate working professionals who want to obtain a college degree. The program takes into consideration the student's existing personal and professional responsibilities.
A significant portion of the course is taught asynchronously online, but there are scheduled in-person class sessions that students are required to attend.
All course activity is done online with no pre-scheduled sessions.
As a student in the program, you will join a cohort — typically 7-15 individuals with a wide range of experience in diverse industries. You will collaborate with and learn from your peers and advance together as a cohesive team, with support from faculty facilitators.
Whether you are in the classroom, or on your computer, you will have one-on-one time with your professors, who are established professionals in consulting, business communication, coaching, and workforce development. You will get the chance to work on small group projects and computer-based exercises with classmates through the College's engaging digital learning platform.
Organizational leadership is interdisciplinary and predominately includes the study of psychology, sociology and management. In addition to completing a thesis project, you will examine topics including:
- Conflict management & team building
- Organizational change & ethics
- Strategic planning
- Visual communications
Our faculty are established professionals in consulting, business communication and coaching and workforce development. All are highly skilled adult educators bringing real and relevant experience to the classroom.
Benefit from the diverse professional backgrounds and perspectives of your peers and your professors. As part of a cohort, you will collaborate with professionals from all over the Greater New York City Metro area. Small classes foster collective problem solving and knowledge sharing.