Cornelis A. "Kees" de Kluyver, Dean
350 Lillis Hall
Seungmin Chee, assistant professor (financial reporting). BA, 1998, Yonsei; MS, 2003, Stanford; PhD, 2011, California, Berkeley. (2011)
Robin P. Clement, senior instructor (financial accounting theory, consolidations). BSBA, 1979, Ohio State; MBA, 1983, Wisconsin, Milwaukee; PhD, 1994, Michigan State. (2003)
Bruce L. Darling, instructor (financial, auditing, information systems). BA, 1973, College of Wooster; MBA, 1990, MAFIS, 1994, Cleveland State; CPA, Ohio, Oregon. (2007)
Angela K. Davis, associate professor (financial reporting, valuation). BS, 1993, Idaho; PhD, 2001, Washington. (2006)
David A. Guenther, Scharpf Professor of Accounting (taxation, financial reporting). BA, 1976, Califonia State, San Bernardino; PhD, 1990, Washington. (2005)
Michele L. Henney, senior instructor (auditing, taxation, financial accounting). BS, 1982, Califonia State; MS, 1988, Golden Gate; PhD, 1994, Oregon; CPA, Oregon. (2004)
Xuesong Hu, assistant professor (financial accounting). BA, 1996, Beijing; MS, 2001, National University of Singapore; PhD, 2006, Southern California. (2006)
Linda K. Krull, associate professor (taxation, financial accounting). BS, 1992, Indiana, Bloomington; MAcc, 1994, Florida; PhD, 2001, Arizona. (2008)
Steven R. Matsunaga, Charles E. Johnson Memorial Professor of Accounting (executive compensation, managerial incentives). BA, 1979, San Francisco State; MBA, 1984, William and Mary; PhD, 1992, Washington (Seattle); CPA, California. (1992)
Kenneth Njoroge, assistant professor (earnings quality, financial and cost accounting). BS, 1990, Nairobi; MS, 2005, Nebraska, Lincoln; PhD, 2009, Duke. (2009)
Kyle Peterson, assistant professor (financial reporting and disclosure). BS, 2001, MAcc, 2001, Brigham Young; PhD, 2008, Michigan, Ann Arbor. (2008)
Joel Sneed, senior instructor (financial and international accounting, corporate and individual taxation, accounting information systems). BS, 1986, MA, 1988, Appalachia State; PhD, 2001, Arizona. (2000)
Michael P. Tomcal, instructor (financial accounting, cost accounting, federal taxation). BS, 1982, DePaul; MEd, 2005, Oregon State; MActg, 2005, Oregon. (2006)
Helen Gernon, professor emerita. BBA, 1968, Georgia; MBA, 1972, Florida Atlantic; PhD, 1978, Pennsylvania State; CPA, Florida. (1978)
Raymond D. King, professor emeritus. BS, 1971, Montana State; MBA, 1974, Montana; PhD, 1980, Oregon; CPA, Montana. (1982)
Dale Morse, professor emeritus. BA, 1969, MBA, 1975, Oregon; PhD, 1978, Stanford. (1991)
Terrence B. O’Keefe, professor emeritus. BA, 1963, Wittenberg; MS, 1967, PhD, 1970, Purdue. (1980)
Tolga Aydinliyim, assistant professor (operations management, supply-chain coordination, scheduling). BS, 2003, Middle East Technical; PhD, 2007, Case Western Reserve. (2007)
James C. Bean, Harry B. Miller Professor of Business (operations research). BS, 1977, Harvey Mudd; MS, 1979, PhD, 1980, Stanford. (2004)
Eren Cil, assistant professor (service operations, applied game theory, queuing theory and supply-chain management). BS, 2006, Middle Eastern Technical; MS, 2006, Koc; PhD, 2010, Northwestern. (2010)
Yue Fang, associate professor (financial econometrics, forecasting, time series analysis). BA, 1984, MA, 1987, Tsinghua; MS, 1994, PhD, 1996, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. (1996)
Ted L. Helvoigt, instructor. BA, 1990, Ashland; MS, 1996, Montana; PhD, 2006, Oregon State. (2010)
Xing Hu, acting assistant professor (revenue management, supply-chain management, operations and marketing interface). BS, 2006, Peking. (2011)
Sergio Koreisha, Philip H. Knight Professor of Business (forecasting, time series analysis, econometric modeling); associate dean, academic affairs. BS, 1974, MEngr, 1975, California, Berkeley; DBA, 1980, Harvard. (1980)
Nagesh N. Murthy, Thomas C. Stewart Distinguished Professor; associate professor (supply-chain management, revenue management, new product development). BE, 1982, MMS, 1983, Birla Institute of Technology; MS, 1988, MA, 1994, PhD, 1997, Ohio State. (2003)
Michael Pangburn, associate professor (supply chains, information management, operations management). BS, 1990, Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University; MS, 1993, PhD, 1997, Rochester. (2002)
Zhibin Yang, assistant professor (operations management, supply-chain risk management, supply contract design). BS, 1994, Southwest Jiaotong; MS, 2002, Arizona State; PhD, 2009, Michigan, Ann Arbor. (2009)
Fang Yin, instructor (electronic commerce, recommender systems, business value of IT). BA, 1992, Peking; PhD, 2002, Texas, Austin. (2008)
Yongli Zhang, assistant professor (data mining, high-dimensional data, model selection). BS, 1996, Science and Technology of China; MS, 2003, Ohio State; PhD, 2007, Minnesota, Twin Cities. (2010)
James E. Reinmuth, professor emeritus. BA, 1963, Washington (Seattle); MS, 1965, PhD, 1969, Oregon State. (1967)
Larry E. Richards, associate professor emeritus. BA, 1962, MBA, 1963, Washington (Seattle); PhD, 1969, California, Los Angeles. (1966)
Julian D. Atanassov, assistant professor (financial management, international finance, corporate governance). BA, 1992, Sofia; MA, 1998, Manchester; PhD, 2006, Michigan, Ann Arbor. (2006)
Deborah J. Bauer, senior instructor (investment strategies, competitive analysis). BS 1997, Bryant; MS, 2001, Oregon. (2001)
John Chalmers, associate professor (financial management, investments). BA, 1985, Middlebury; MS, 1992, PhD, 1995, Rochester. (1996)
Sith Chaisurote, assistant professor (international finance, asset pricing). BS, 2004, Pennsylvania; PhD, 2009, Stanford. (2009)
Diane Del Guercio, associate professor (international finance, investments). BA, 1986, California, Santa Barbara; MA, 1989, PhD, 1994, Chicago. (1994)
Jennifer M. Ellis, senior instructor (microeconomics, international finance, monetary economics). BA, 1977, MA, 1978, Essex; PhD, 1992, Oregon. (1997)
Ali Emami, senior instructor (international finance, financial institutions). BS, 1972, National University of Iran; MS, 1980, Oregon; PhD, 1988, Oregon State. (1991)
Charles C. Gaa, assistant professor (investments, financial management, behavioral finance). BA, 1996, Queen’s (Ontario); MA, 1999, Alberta; PhD, 2009, British Columbia. (2008)
Roberto C. Gutierrez Jr., associate professor (investments). BS, 1992, Tulane; PhD, 1999, North Carolina, Chapel Hill (2003)
Stephen B. McKeon, assistant professor (corporate finance, behavioral finance). BS, 2000, Oregon; MS, 2009, PhD, 2011, Purdue, West Lafayette. (2011)
Neviana I. Petkova, assistant professor. BA, 2001, Middlebury College; MA, 2003, PhD, 2008, Michigan, Ann Arbor. (2008)
Philip J. Romero, professor (economic policy, taxation, business strategy). BA, 1983, Cornell; MA, 1984, PhD, 1988, Rand Graduate. (1999)
Larry Y. Dann, professor emeritus. BS, 1967, Northwestern; MBA, 1969, Harvard; PhD, 1980, California, Los Angeles. (1977)
Jerome J. Dasso, professor emeritus. BS, 1951, Purdue; MBA, 1952, Michigan; MS, 1960, PhD, 1964, Wisconsin, Madison. (1966)
Michael H. Hopewell, associate professor emeritus. BA, 1963, MBA, 1967, PhD, 1972, Washington (Seattle). (1969)
Wayne H. Mikkelson, professor emeritus. BA, 1974, Macalester; MS, 1978, PhD, 1980, Rochester. (1984)
George A. Racette, associate professor emeritus. BA, 1966, Stanford; MBA, 1967, Michigan; PhD, 1972, Washington (Seattle). (1974)
Ron C. Bramhall, senior instructor (persuasive communication, team development, experiential education); director, Lundquist College of Business Honors Program. BS, 1989, Texas, Arlington; MBA, 2000, Oregon. (2003)
Anne M. Forrestel, senior instructor (marketing strategy, leadership, sustainable business). BA, 1972, Williams College; MS, 1974, MBA, 1985, Michigan, Ann Arbor. (1997)
Charles Kalnbach, senior instructor (organizational leadership, organizational performance improvement, instructional technology). BA, 1991, Thomas Edison State; MS, 1995, Indiana, Bloomington; MEd, 2008, Nova Southeastern. (2003)
Ronald Severson, senior instructor (business communication, cross-cultural studies). BA, 1979, Willamette; MA, 1989, Oregon; PhD, 1999, Utah. (1996)
Jeffrey J. Stolle, instructor (ethics, critical thinking). BA, 1990, St. Thomas (Minnesota); MA, 1994, Vanderbilt; PhD, 2001, Oregon. (2007)
David T. Dusseau, Donald A. Tykeson Senior Instructor of Business (organizational behavior, international management). BS, 1975, Ohio State; MBA, 1985, PhD, 1992, Oregon. (1992)
Elizabeth Hjelm, senior instructor (business strategy, performance measurement, strategy implementation). BA, 1980, Notre Dame; MMgmt, 1982, Northwestern. (2003)
Jennifer Howard-Grenville, associate professor (organizational change, environmental management, institutional and cultural processes). BSc, 1990, Queen’s (Kingston, Ontario); MA, 1992, Oxford; PhD, 2000, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. (2007)
Andrew J. Nelson, assistant professor (technology management, entrepreneurship, organization theory). BA, 1998, Stanford; MS, 2000, Oxford; PhD, 2007, Stanford. (2008)
Anne Parmigiani, associate professor (strategic management, supply-chain management, entrepreneurship). BS, 1987, MBA, 1996, Pennsylvania State; PhD, 2003, Michigan, Ann Arbor. (2004)
Michael V. Russo, Charles H. Lundquist Professor of Sustainable Management (corporate policy and strategy, environmental management). BS, 1979, Columbia; MS, 1980, Stanford; MBA, 1986, PhD, 1989, California, Berkeley. (1989)
Taryn L. Stanko, assistant professor (communication technology and virtual work, management of multiple roles, organizational behavior). BA, 1995, California, Los Angeles; MBA, 2002, New York; PhD, 2008, California, Los Angeles. (2008)
William H. Starbuck, courtesy professor in residence (organizational design, decision processes, research methods). AB, 1956, Harvard; MS 1959, PhD, 1964, Carnegie Institute of Technology. (2005)
Tina Starr, instructor (international human resource management, organizational behavior). BS, 2000, Derby; MS, 2001, PhD, 2006, Nottingham. (2011)
James R. Terborg, Carolyn S. Chambers Professor of Business (organizational psychology, organizational behavior). BA, 1970, Calvin; MS, 1972, Eastern Michigan; PhD, 1975, Purdue. (1980)
Arvids A. Ziedonis, assistant professor (technology entrepreneurship and strategy, economics of innovation, technology policy). BS, 1981, Purdue, West Lafayette; MS, 1982, MBA, 1988, PhD, 2001, California, Berkeley. (2010)
Rosemarie Ziedonis, associate professor (intellectual property, technology strategy, innovation). BA, 1988, North Carolina, Chapel Hill; PhD, 2000, California, Berkeley. (2010)
Warren B. Brown, professor emeritus. BS, 1955, Colorado; MS, 1957, Stanford; MS, 1959, PhD, 1962, Carnegie-Mellon. (1967)
Eaton H. Conant, professor emeritus. BS, 1956, MS, 1958, PhD, 1960, Wisconsin, Madison. (1966)
Alan D. Meyer, professor emeritus. BA, 1968, MBA, 1970, Washington (Seattle); PhD, 1978, California, Berkeley. (1984)
Peter K. Mills, professor emeritus. BS, 1970, MBA, 1971, California State, Long Beach; PhD, 1978, Stockholm; PhD, 1980, California, Irvine. (1995)
Richard T. Mowday, professor emeritus. BS, 1970, San Jose; MS, 1972, PhD, 1975, California, Irvine. (1977)
Richard M. Steers, professor emeritus. BA, 1967, Whittier; MBA, 1968, Southern California; PhD, 1973, California, Irvine. (1975)
David M. Boush, Gerald B. Bashaw Professor of Business (marketing management, marketing research, consumer behavior). BA, 1975, Wisconsin, Madison; MBA, 1977, PhD, 1988, Minnesota, Minneapolis. (1987)
T. Bettina Cornwell, Edwin E. and June Woldt Cone Professor of Marketing (marketing communications, corporate sponsorship, consumer behavior); director of research, James H. Warsaw Sports Marketing Center. BA, 1981, Florida State; MBA, 1983, PhD, 1988, Texas, Austin. (2010)
John A. Davis, instructor (marketing strategy, sales, sports marketing). BA, 1983, Stanford; MBA, 1990, Columbia. (2011)
Michael F. Dore, instructor (marketing, advertising); director, undergraduate honors. BS, 1971, MBA, 1972, Southern California. (1996)
Dennis Howard, Philip H. Knight Professor of Business (sports marketing, consumer behavior). BS, 1966, Oregon; MS, 1968, Illinois; PhD, 1974, Oregon State. (1997)
Lan Jiang, assistant professor (consumer behavior, marketing research). BA, 2001, Peking; MA, 2005, Simon Fraser; PhD, 2010, British Columbia. (2010)
Lynn R. Kahle, Ehrman V. Giustina Professor of Marketing (consumer behavior, communications). BA, 1973, Concordia; MA, 1974, Pacific Lutheran; PhD, 1977, Nebraska. (1983)
Robert Madrigal, associate professor (consumer behavior, sports marketing). BA, 1976, MA, 1979, California State, Chico; PhD, 1990, Oregon. (1995)
Matthew O’Hern, assistant professor (marketing strategy, new product development). BS, 1990, Grinnell; MA, 1996, MBA, 2000, Indiana, Bloomington; PhD, 2009, Wisconsin, Madison. (2009)
Mark M. Phelps, Donald A. Tykeson Senior Instructor of Business (business law, entrepreneurship law). BS, 1972, JD, 1975, MBA, 1980, Oregon. (1979)
Whitney R. Wagoner, senior instructor and industry analyst (sports marketing, corporate sponsorship, consumer promotions). BS, 1996, Oregon; MBA, 2004, New York University. (2004)
Douglas L. Wilson, senior instructor (business and marketing plan development, market training). BS, 1978, Oregon State; MBA, 1990, Oregon. (1994)
Jun Ye, assistant professor (marketing strategy, services marketing). BS, 1992, Xi’an Jiaotong University, China; MS, 2000, Xiamen University, China; PhD, 2006, Case Western Reserve. (2006)
Gerald S. Albaum, professor emeritus. BA, 1954, MBA, 1958, Washington (Seattle); PhD, 1962, Wisconsin, Madison. (1969)
Roger J. Best, professor emeritus. BSEE, 1968, California State Polytechnic; MBA, 1972, California State, Hayward; PhD, 1975, Oregon. (1980)
Marian Friestad, professor emerita. BA, 1981, MA, 1984, PhD, 1989, Wisconsin, Madison. (1987)
Del I. Hawkins, professor emeritus. BBA, 1966, MBA, 1967, PhD, 1969, Texas. (1970)
Peter Wright, professor emeritus. BA, 1966, North Carolina State; MBA, 1968, Virginia; PhD, 1971, Pennsylvania State. (1997)
The date in parentheses at the end of each entry is the first year on the University of Oregon faculty.
The business college was established in 1914 as the School of Commerce. The name was changed to the School of Business Administration in 1921, then to the College of Business Administration in 1967. It was renamed the Charles H. Lundquist College of Business in 1994. Its academic programs are accredited by the Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business International—the undergraduate program since 1923, the graduate since 1962. The accounting programs have been separately accredited since 1989.
The Charles H. Lundquist College of Business offers programs of study leading to bachelor’s degrees in accounting and business administration; a master of business administration; and master’s and doctoral degrees in accounting, decision sciences, finance, management, and marketing. These programs provide a broad education in business management augmented by expertise in specific business disciplines. The study of business is supported by a liberal education that provides perspective on the societal effect of economic activity, both domestic and international.
To meet these broad educational objectives, the college requires that undergraduate majors take approximately 50 percent of their academic work outside the college. Within the college, professional courses focus on leadership and communication, knowledge in specific business disciplines, cross-disciplinary integration of business strategies, and the role of business in society. This educational foundation provides students with a skill set facilitating the transition from the university to the business world.
The instructional programs of the college are offered in the Undergraduate School of Business and in the Graduate School of Management, which operates under the direction of the UO Graduate School.
The Lillis Business Complex facilitates the ability of the Lundquist College of Business to deliver a world-class business education to its students. Designed to complement the college’s team-based approach to learning, the complex enhances and enriches the business curriculum.
Faculty members in the Lundquist College of Business carry on active programs of research in the disciplines of business. This research is often discussed in the classroom, and students have the opportunity to become involved in faculty projects.
The Lundquist College of Business learning community is committed to a set of core values that guide members’ interactions with one another. These values are as important in the Lundquist College community as they are in the business community. They help define members’ actions in the community and what it means to be a business professional.
Integrity. Members of the Lundquist College community act with integrity and honesty, qualities that are essential in providing a basis for trust and go to the core of what is expected from business professionals.
Respect. Members of the community convey respect for the dignity of others. Relationships are based on mutual respect. Differences of opinion are discussed openly and civilly. These discussions focus on issues and are presented in a courteous manner. Community members are sensitive to the impact of words and actions on others.
Openness. Members of the community are encouraged to exchange ideas freely within the bounds of reasonable behavior, recognizing that learning requires an open environment.
Responsibility. Members act publicly and accept responsibility for their actions, understanding that the community keeps them accountable for their dealings. Members deliver on commitments and promises made to others.
Teamwork. The Lundquist College community is stronger when members work as a team, fostering attitudes that encourage community members to give and receive constructive criticism and develop creative solutions to challenges.
Shandon Bates, Director
The center is dedicated to serving the needs of students and faculty members, and oversees five networked labs with ninety-five PCs. This includes a thirty-two-seat classroom, a small-group lab, and three fifteen-seat labs. Accounts are available to students enrolled in a business course during the term of enrollment. Software includes web browsers, e-mail, Microsoft Office, SPSS, and other software required for business classes. Black-and-white and color printers can produce images up to 12-by-18 inches. The Lundquist College of Business offers six electronically enhanced group-study rooms for students. Limited support for hardware and software is available from in-house technicians. Remote access to the LCB network and access to shared network drives is available to students and faculty members with technology center accounts. Wireless access to the Internet is available throughout the Lillis Business Complex, and all Lillis classrooms are enhanced to provide a computer, network, interactive, and presentation capabilities.
This office acts as a liaison between the college and external constituencies such as alumni, donors, corporate partners, and the greater business community. Responsibilities include fundraising, corporate and foundation relations, stewardship of donors, board relations, and communications. In addition, the office oversees the college’s Portland and Engaging Asia initiatives.
Experiential learning is a cornerstone of the educational experience in the Lundquist College of Business. The college provides undergraduate and graduate students many opportunities to take learning beyond theory through its many student-run clubs and activities, internships, practicums, and most prominently through the Centers for Excellence.
Randy Swangard, Interim Managing Director
The institute integrates two of the signature centers in the Lundquist College of Business, the Center for Sustainable Business Practices and the Lundquist Center for Entrepreneurship, serving as a focal point for managing student-centered projects and activities such as the Technology Entrepreneurship Program, Venture Launch Pathway, Green Product Design Network, and Net Impact.
The center prepares MBA students to integrate environmental and financial stewardship into competitive business strategies. The center offers a collaborative program focused on supply-chain and operations management, organizational change for sustainability, performance measurement and governance, and life-cycle analysis. Within the Oregon MBA program, the center provides the platform for practical experience on sustainability; it complements the curriculum by giving students real-world experience in industry with consulting projects and internships, seminars, center-sponsored speakers, mentorships, and leadership and event-management opportunities. The center also plays a lead role in the UO’s Green Product Design Network and Sustainable Cities Initiative.
Ron C. Bramhall, Anne M. Forrestel, Charles Kalnbach, Ronald Severson, and Jeffrey J. Stolle, Codirectors
Developing leadership and communication skills is an ongoing process that spans classroom and extracurricular experiences. The Leadership and Communication Center exemplifies the Lundquist College’s continuing commitment to developing leaders. The center is a resource for faculty members and students working to improve or expand leadership capabilities, business writing and presenting skills, team processes, and practical learning opportunities.
Developing new ideas, solving problems, and taking an innovative approach to business is what entrepreneurship is all about. The Lundquist Center for Entrepreneurship (LCE) helps students develop the tools, skills, and abilities to turn innovative ideas into reality, whether the idea is working for a Fortune 500 company or starting a business. Courses, internships, Entrepreneurs on Campus, and student-run clubs offer opportunities to develop entrepreneurial skills, attitude, and knowledge. The center’s New Venture Championship is recognized as one of the top two business-plan competitions in the world. By creating opportunities for participants to gain from the experience and wisdom of successful entrepreneurs, the LCE program helps make students more competitive in today’s business world.
Department heads may be reached though the undergraduate Advising Office.
Accounting students are highly recruited by a variety of organizations—taking positions in public accounting firms, industry, and government. Accountants deal with issues ranging from the design of information systems to the formulation of acquisition strategies. Given the growing internationalization of business, career paths can even lead to exciting opportunities abroad. Accounting graduates of the University of Oregon include Phil Knight, Nike cofounder and chairman, and Charles H. Lundquist, the namesake of the UO business college.
The challenging curriculum emphasizes the development of skills in problem solving, analytical reasoning, and written and oral communication. Students participate in various real-world projects and obtain considerable computer experience. The relatively small size of the program allows meaningful student-faculty interaction. The Department of Accounting is one of only 120 accounting programs accredited by AACSB International.
The accounting major is described under Major Requirements in the Undergraduate Programs section of this catalog.
Yue Fang, Department Head
The undergraduate curriculum in the Department of Decision Sciences is designed for students who want to prepare for a career in applied statistics, operations management, management information systems, or a management career with a strong emphasis in these areas.
The Department of Decision Sciences offers an undergraduate concentration in information systems and operations management. These courses introduce the major concepts and techniques of analytic decision-making, information technology, supply-chain operations, and e-business. To support these topics, the department also offers courses in statistics.
Diane Del Guercio, Department Head
The Department of Finance offers courses in finance and business economics. The curriculum is designed to impart an understanding of the principles of finance and to provide students with analytical training. Courses on financial institutions and markets, financial management, and investments provide an understanding of the application of financial analysis to the solution of business problems.
The department offers a concentration in finance for the undergraduate major in business administration. The concentration in finance is described under Major Requirements in the Undergraduate Programs section of this catalog.
James R. Terborg, Department Head
Department of Management courses prepare students for the challenges of managerial responsibility in private and public organizations. They are useful for students who want to develop general management skills that can be applied in a variety of contexts, ranging from new business start-ups to global businesses. Management courses also serve students who are concentrating in other areas of business and who recognize the importance of developing management and leadership skills to enhance their chances for career advancement. Courses focus on such critical management and leadership skills as launching new business ventures, negotiation and conflict resolution, managing in dynamic and changing environments, and international management.
The entrepreneurship concentration prepares students for careers in entrepreneurially driven firms. Examples include new and rapidly growing firms, technology-oriented firms, and family businesses. Special attention is given to venture creation, the unique problems encountered by firms that are growing, and the way sound business principles and strategies can be adapted to fit this environment.
Lynn R. Kahle, Department Head
The Department of Marketing provides undergraduates with concentration areas in marketing and sports business.
The marketing concentration provides preparation for careers in marketing management. Examples of such careers include advertising, professional selling, distribution, and marketing research. Special attention is given to the contributions of the social sciences and of quantitative methods to the study of marketing. The program includes courses on marketing research and strategy, marketing communications, and consumer behavior.
The sports business concentration addresses the use of sports to market goods and services. The successful sports marketer must understand business principles and have a strong sense of how value is created through marketing programs tied to athletes, teams, leagues, and organizations. The concentration presents a rigorous academic curriculum in such areas as sponsorship, sports law, and communications while paying close attention to industry practices and trends. Students who choose this concentration prepare for careers in team marketing, sponsor relations, event marketing, and league operations.
These concentrations are described under Major Requirements in the Undergraduate Programs section of the catalog.