Certificate in Liberal Arts and Management
Requirements
 Foundations Courses.
 Introduction to Microeconomics. One (1) course:
 ECONB 251 Fundamentals of Economics for Business I
 ECONE 251
ECONB 251 Fundamentals of Economics for Business I
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 First course in a twocourse sequence that introduces business students to essential economic concepts. Examines the economic notions of cost and gains from trade, determinants of economic growth, consumer and firm behavior in competitive and noncompetitive environments, the effects of taxation, externalities, moral hazard and adverse selection, and basic game theory.
 Repeatability
 Credit given for only one of ECONB 251 or ECONE 251.
 Fall 2024CASE SHcourse
 Introduction to Macroeconomics. One (1) course:
 ECONB 252 Fundamentals of Economics for Business II
 ECONE 252 Fundamentals of Economics II
ECONB 252 Fundamentals of Economics for Business II
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 ECONB 251
 Description
 Continuation of Fundamental of Economics for Business I. After a review of the major types of markets, explores macroeconomic concepts, beginning with measurement and the National Income Accounts, and then moving to cycle fluctuations and performance of stock markets. Concludes with microeconomic and macroeconomic perspectives in two areas: labor markets and globalization will applications in business contexts.
 Repeatability
 Credit given for only one of ECONB 252 or ECONE 252.
 Fall 2024CASE SHcourse
ECONE 252 Fundamentals of Economics II
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 ECONE 251 or ECONB 251
 Description
 Continuation of Fundamental of Economics I. After a review of the major types of markets, explores macroeconomic concepts, beginning with measurement and the National Income Accounts, and then moving to cycle fluctuations and performance of stock markets. Concludes with microeconomic and macroeconomic perspectives in two areas: labor markets and globalization.
 Repeatability
 Credit given for only one of ECONE 252 or ECONB 252.
 Fall 2024CASE SHcourse
 Mathematics. One (1) course:
 MATHB 110 Mathematics for Business and Public Affairs
 MATHM 118 Finite Mathematics
 MATHM 119 Brief Survey of Calculus I
 MATHM 211 Calculus I
 MATHM 212 Calculus II
 MATHS 118 Honors Finite Mathematics
 MATHS 211
 MATHS 212 Honors Calculus II
 MATHV 118 Finite Mathematics with Applications (Approved topics: "FINITE MATH FOR SOCIAL & BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES" (TPC 1))
MATHB 110 Mathematics for Business and Public Affairs
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 ALEKS score of 55 or higher, or successful completion of MATHM 014, MATHM 018, or MATHJ 111
 Description
 Covers the following: basic mathematical literacy; polynomial, exponential, and logarithmic functions and their graphs; average rate of change, instantaneous rate of change, and derivatives; simple probability, conditional probability, basic probability distributions, expected value; applications to business, economics, and the social sciences.
 Fall 2024CASE MMcourse
 Fall 2024CASE NMcourse
MATHM 118 Finite Mathematics
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Notes
 R: To be successful, students will demonstrate mastery of two years of high school algebra as indicated by an appropriate ALEKS score or completion of MATHM 014, MATHM 018, or MATHJ 111
 Description
 Sets, counting, basic probability, including random variables and expected values. Linear systems, matrices, linear programming, and applications.
 Repeatability
 Credit given for only one of MATHA 118, MATHM 118, MATHS 118, MATHV 118; or MATHD 116 and MATHD 117.
 Fall 2024CASE MMcourse
 Fall 2024CASE NMcourse
MATHM 119 Brief Survey of Calculus I
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Notes
 R: To be successful, students will demonstrate mastery of two years of high school algebra, one year of high school geometry, and precalculus as indicated by an appropriate ALEKS score or completion of MATHM 025 or MATHM 027
 Description
 Introduction to calculus. Primarily for students from business and the social sciences.
 Repeatability
 Credit given for only one of MATHJ 113, MATHM 119, MATHV 119, MATHM 211, or MATHS 211.
 Fall 2024CASE MMcourse
 Fall 2024CASE NMcourse
MATHM 211 Calculus I
 Credits
 4
 Prerequisites
 None
 Notes
 R: To be successful, students will demonstrate mastery of two years of high school algebra, one year of high school geometry, and precalculus, and trigonometry as indicated by an appropriate ALEKS score or completion of MATHM 027
 Description
 Limits, continuity, derivatives, definite and indefinite integrals, applications.
 Repeatability
 A student may receive credit for only one of the following: MATHJ 113, MATHM 119, MATHV 119, MATHM 211, or MATHS 211.
 Fall 2024CASE MMcourse
 Fall 2024CASE NMcourse
MATHM 212 Calculus II
 Credits
 4
 Prerequisites
 MATHM 211 or MATHS 211; or consent of department
 Description
 Techniques of integration (by parts, trigonometric substitutions, partial fractions), improper integrals, volume, work, arc length, surface area, infinite series.
 Repeatability
 Credit given for only one of MATHM 120 or MATHM 212.
 Fall 2024CASE NMcourse
MATHS 118 Honors Finite Mathematics
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 Hutton Honors College membership
 Notes
 R: To be successful students will demonstrate mastery of two years of high school algebra as indicated by an appropriate ALEKS score or completion of MATHM 014, MATHM 018, or MATHJ 111
 Description
 Designed for students of outstanding ability in mathematics. Covers all material of MATHM 118 and additional topics from statistics and game theory. Computers may be used in this course, but no previous experience is assumed.
 Fall 2024CASE MMcourse
 Fall 2024CASE NMcourse
MATHS 212 Honors Calculus II
 Credits
 4
 Prerequisites
 MATHS 211 or consent of department
 Description
 Includes material of MATHM 212 and supplemental topics. Designed for students of outstanding ability in mathematics.
 Repeatability
 Credit given for only one of MATHM 120, MATHM 212, or MATHS 212.
 Fall 2024CASE NMcourse
MATHV 118 Finite Mathematics with Applications
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Notes
 R: To be successful, students will demonstrate mastery of two years of high school algebra as indicated by an appropriate ALEKS score or completion of MATHM 014, MATHM 018, or MATHJ 111
 Description
 Sets, counting, basic probability, linear modelling, and other discrete topics. Applications to various areas depending on topic. Possibilities include social and biological sciences and consumer mathematics.
 Repeatability
 Credit given for only one of MATHA 118, MATHM 118, MATHS 118, MATHV 118; or MATHD 116 and MATHD 117.
 Fall 2024CASE NMcourse
 Introduction to Microeconomics. One (1) course:
 Kelley School of Business Courses.
 Accounting. One (1) of the following options (i, ii, or iii):
 One (1) of the following courses:
 BUSA 200
 Both of the following courses:
 BUSA 100 BASIC ACCOUNTING SKILLS
 BUSA 304 FINANCIAL REPORTING AND ANALYSIS
BUSA 100 BASIC ACCOUNTING SKILLS
 Credits
 1–1 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
BUSA 304 FINANCIAL REPORTING AND ANALYSIS
 Credits
 3–3 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
 Both of the following courses:
 BUSA 100 BASIC ACCOUNTING SKILLS
 BUSA 306 MANAGEMENT ACCOUNTING AND ANALYSIS
BUSA 100 BASIC ACCOUNTING SKILLS
 Credits
 1–1 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
BUSA 306 MANAGEMENT ACCOUNTING AND ANALYSIS
 Credits
 3–3 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
 One (1) of the following courses:
 Computer Skills. One (1) course:
 BUSK 201 THE COMPUTER IN BUSINESS
 CSCIA 110 INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTERS AND COMPUTING
BUSK 201 THE COMPUTER IN BUSINESS
 Credits
 3–3 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
CSCIA 110 INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTERS AND COMPUTING
 Credits
 3–3 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
 Business Law. One (1) course:
 BUSL 201 LEGAL ENVIRONMENT OF BUSINESS
BUSL 201 LEGAL ENVIRONMENT OF BUSINESS
 Credits
 3–3 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
 Management. One (1) course:
 BUSX 333 MANAGING BUSINESS FUNCTIONS
BUSX 333 MANAGING BUSINESS FUNCTIONS
 Credits
 3–3 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
 Elective. One (1) of the options:
 Single Course Option. One (1) course:
 BUSD 301 INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS ENVIRONMENT
 BUSF 300 INTRODUCTORY FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT
 BUSJ 306 STRATEGIC MANAGEMENT AND LEADERSHIP
 BUSL 312 THE ETHICAL RESPONSIBILITIES OF BUSINESS
 BUSL 406 LAW & ETHICS AT WORK
 BUSZ 302 MANAGING AND BEHAVIOR IN ORGANIZATIONS
 BUSZ 304 LEADERSHIPHONORS
 ANTHE 383 A World of Work
 ANTHE 420 Economic Anthropology
 CJUSP 457 Seminar on WhiteCollar Crime
 EALCE 395 Japan in World Trade and Politics
 HISTJ 300 Seminar In History (Approved topics: "HISTORY OF CAPITALISM" (TPC 134))
 HISTW 330 Money and History
 MHOM 302
 MHOM 303
 POLSP 302 The Politics of Economic Crisis and Reform
 POLSY 376 International Political Economy
 PSYP 323 Industrial/Organizational Psychology
 SOCS 315 Work in the New Economy
BUSD 301 INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS ENVIRONMENT
 Credits
 3–3 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
BUSF 300 INTRODUCTORY FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT
 Credits
 3–3 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
BUSJ 306 STRATEGIC MANAGEMENT AND LEADERSHIP
 Credits
 3–3 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
BUSL 312 THE ETHICAL RESPONSIBILITIES OF BUSINESS
 Credits
 3–3 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
BUSL 406 LAW & ETHICS AT WORK
 Credits
 3–3 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
BUSZ 302 MANAGING AND BEHAVIOR IN ORGANIZATIONS
 Credits
 3–3 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
BUSZ 304 LEADERSHIPHONORS
 Credits
 3–3 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
ANTHE 383 A World of Work
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 Ethnographic study of how people learn to work in a range of real jobs around the world. Focuses on how people learn to do a job and get along with coworkers in different cultures. Shows how much a country's legal or economic policies can affect daily work lives.
 Fall 2024CASE SHcourse
ANTHE 420 Economic Anthropology
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 Considers the ways in which anthropology has addressed economic questions. Topics may include contemporary and classic debates in the field; gendered forms of (re)production and labor; environmental sustainability; social justice; nutrition and food politics; shifting notions of currency; cultures of consumption; and global trade and value.
 Repeatability
 May be repeated with a different topic for a maximum of 6 credit hours.
 Fall 2024CASE SHcourse
CJUSP 457 Seminar on WhiteCollar Crime
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 The nature and incidence of whitecollar crime. In addition to studying the etiological theories relating to whitecollar crime, the course will also focus on both the criminal and civil (regulatory) processes used to control corporate, organizational, and elite misconduct.
 Fall 2024CASE SHcourse
EALCE 395 Japan in World Trade and Politics
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 Examines Japan's foreign relations. After a brief historical survey, the course covers Japan's contemporary relations with the United States, China, Korea, Russia, and Southeast Asia. Topics include economic as well as military and political relations, which have undergone much change in recent years.
 Fall 2024CASE GCCcourse
 Fall 2024CASE SHcourse
HISTJ 300 Seminar In History
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 The refinement of students\' skills as historians; will focus on the skills of writing, interpretation, historical reasoning, discussion, and research.
 Repeatability
 May be repeated with a different topic and the authorization of the history undergraduate advisor for a total of 6 credit hours.
 Fall 2024CASE SHcourse
HISTW 330 Money and History
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 Considers exchange, commerce, and payment from the Ancient World to the contemporary context. Uses money as a way to compare various historical moments and history as a way of understanding money. Covers many of history's most important topics, including slavery, globalization, economic growth and decline.
 Fall 2024CASE GCCcourse
 Fall 2024CASE SHcourse
POLSP 302 The Politics of Economic Crisis and Reform
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 Explores the politics of crisis and reform from a comparative and international political economy perspective. In addition to learning general theories of crisis and reform, students will study indepth case studies of important crisis episodes in the era of industrial capitalism, and seek to understand both the causes and consequences of crisis events.
 Fall 2024CASE SHcourse
POLSY 376 International Political Economy
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 Theories about the interaction between the international economic and political systems are the subject of this course. Works from each of the main traditions  liberal, Marxist, and statist  will be assigned. Specific topics covered will include (among others): the politics of trade, aid, foreign investment, and international monetary affairs; theories of dependency and imperialism; the politics of international competition in specific industries; the stability/ instability of international economic regimes.
 Fall 2024CASE SHcourse
PSYP 323 Industrial/Organizational Psychology
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 PSYP 101 and PSYP 102; or PSYP 155
 Description
 The application of psychological data and theory to the behavior of individuals within organizational settings. Special emphasis on critical assessment of applied techniques.
 Fall 2024CASE SHcourse
SOCS 315 Work in the New Economy
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 Sociological perspective on work roles within such organizations as factory, office, school, government, and welfare agencies; career and occupational mobility in work life; formal and informal organizations within work organizations; labor and management conflict and cooperation; problems of modern industrial workers; and how work has changed over time.
 Fall 2024CASE SHcourse
 Global Business*. Two (2) courses:
 BUSD 270 THE GLOBAL BUSINESS ENVIRONMENTS
 BUSD 271 GLOBAL BUSINESS ANALYSISINTERNATIONAL BUSINESS MANAGEMENT
BUSD 270 THE GLOBAL BUSINESS ENVIRONMENTS
 Credits
 1.5–1.5 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
BUSD 271 GLOBAL BUSINESS ANALYSISINTERNATIONAL BUSINESS MANAGEMENT
 Credits
 1.5–1.5 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
 Investment Banking*. Two (2) courses:
 BUSF 428 WORKSHOPS IN FINANCE I
 BUSF 429 WORKSHOPS IN FINANCE II
BUSF 428 WORKSHOPS IN FINANCE I
 Credits
 1.5–3 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
BUSF 429 WORKSHOPS IN FINANCE II
 Credits
 1.5–3 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
 Consulting*. Two (2) courses:
 BUSJ 420 ADVANCED CASE ANALYSIS AND EFFECTIVE CONSULTING PRESENTATION
 BUSX 403 THE CONSULTING INDUSTRY
BUSJ 420 ADVANCED CASE ANALYSIS AND EFFECTIVE CONSULTING PRESENTATION
 Credits
 1.5–1.5 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
BUSX 403 THE CONSULTING INDUSTRY
 Credits
 1.5–1.5 credit hours
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 None
 Single Course Option. One (1) course:
 Accounting. One (1) of the following options (i, ii, or iii):
 LAMP Seminars.
 Sophomore Seminar. One (1) course:
 LAMPL 216 Sophomore Seminar: Business and the Humanities
LAMPL 216 Sophomore Seminar: Business and the Humanities
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 Admission to the LAMP honors certificate program
 Description
 A topical seminar that introduces students to fundamental issues in the relationship between business and society. Topics vary with the instructor and year and include advertising in American culture and big business in American society.
 Junior Seminar. One (1) course:
 LAMPL 316 Junior Seminar: Analytical Problem Solving
LAMPL 316 Junior Seminar: Analytical Problem Solving
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 Admission to the LAMP honors certificate program
 Description
 A discussion course emphasizing the use of quantitative methods and analytical skills in exploring and solving businessrelated problems. Topics vary with the instructor and year and include mathematical modeling and operations research, organizational control, and corporate finance.
 Fall 2024CASE NMcourse
 Senior Seminar. One (1) course:
 LAMPL 416 Senior Seminar: Liberal Arts and Management
LAMPL 416 Senior Seminar: Liberal Arts and Management
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 Admission to the LAMP honors certificate program
 Description
 A discussion course drawing together aspects of other LAMP courses to focus on specific problems of business management and corporate policy in light of both practical and ethical considerations. Topics vary with the instructor and year and include the nature of business leadership and the legal and ethical practices of corporations.
 Challenges of Life and Work. One (1) course:
 LAMPX 298 Challenges of Life and Work in the TwentyFirst Century
LAMPX 298 Challenges of Life and Work in the TwentyFirst Century
 Credits
 2
 Prerequisites
 Admission to the LAMP honors certificate program
 Description
 Encourages selfexploration and personal development with the goal of enhancing life outcomes. Course readings and discussions analyze critical developments in the economic and professional environment and help orient personal, professional, and moral choices toward the resolution of practical problems. Requires a commitment to the selfevaluation process and to the understanding and application of development theories.
 Sophomore Seminar. One (1) course:
 GPA Requirement.
 Students must maintain a major GPA of 3.300 or higher
 Certificate GPA, Hours, and Minimum Grade Requirements.
 Certificate GPA. A GPA of at least 2.000 for all courses taken in the certificate—including those where a grade lower than C is earned—is required.
 Certificate Minimum Grade. Except for the GPA requirement, a grade of C or higher is required for a course to count toward a requirement in the certificate.
 Certificate Upper Division Credit Hours. At least 9 credit hours in the certificate must be completed at the 300–499 level.
 Certificate Residency. At least 9 credit hours in the certificate must be completed in courses taken through the Indiana University Bloomington campus or an IUadministered or IU cosponsored Overseas Study program.
Certificate Area Courses

Unless otherwise noted below, the following courses are considered in the academic program and will count toward academic program requirements as appropriate:
 Any course at the 100–499 level with the
LAMP
subject area prefix—as well as any other subject areas that are deemed functionally equivalent  Any course contained on the course lists for the academic program requirements at the time the course is taken—as well as any other courses that are deemed functionally equivalent—except for those listed only under Addenda Requirements
 Any course directed to a nonAddenda requirement through an approved exception
 Any course at the 100–499 level with the
This program of study cannot be combined with the following:
 Bachelor of Arts in Management and Human Organization (MGTHORGBA)
There are two online application periods each academic year: firstyear students should apply during the spring semester; sophomores and transfer students may do so during the fall semester. Candidates for the certificate will be selected on the basis of their academic achievement and promise, leadership potential, and ability to articulate their reasons for pursuing an interdisciplinary program combining arts and sciences with business.
Although not required for admission, LAMP encourages interested students to prepare themselves during their first year by taking the following:
 CASE Foundations: English Composition. One (1) course:
 CMLTC 110 Writing the World
 ENGW 131 Reading, Writing, and Inquiry I
 ENGW 170 Introduction to Argumentative Writing: Projects in Reading and Writing
CMLTC 110 Writing the World
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 Introduces composition skills applicable to all majors: topic and thesis development, finding and integrating evidence, drafting and revising, organization from introduction to conclusion. Uses short literary texts from diverse genres, periods, and national traditions for discussion and essay topics.
 Fall 2024CASE ECcourse
ENGW 131 Reading, Writing, and Inquiry I
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 Teaches skills of critical reading, thinking, and writing to help students meaningfully engage artifacts, events, and issues in our world. The course builds students' abilities to read written and cultural texts critically; to analyze those texts in ways that engage both students' own experiences and the perspectives of others; and to write about those texts for a range of audiences and purposes as a means of participating in broader conversations. Assignments emphasize the analysis and synthesis of sources in making and developing claims.
 Repeatability
 Credit given for only one of ENGW 131 or ENGW 170.
 Fall 2024CASE ECcourse
ENGW 170 Introduction to Argumentative Writing: Projects in Reading and Writing
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 An alternative to ENGW 131, this freshman composition course offers a challenging sequence of projects in reading and writing. Topics and approaches vary by section; the focus, however, is on projects that encourage sustained inquiry into complex problems or significant issues.
 Repeatability
 Credit given for only one of ENGW 131 or ENGW 170.
 Mathematics. One (1) course:
 MATHB 110 Mathematics for Business and Public Affairs
 MATHM 118 Finite Mathematics
 MATHM 119 Brief Survey of Calculus I
 MATHM 211 Calculus I
 MATHM 212 Calculus II
 MATHS 118 Honors Finite Mathematics
 MATHS 211
 MATHS 212 Honors Calculus II
 MATHV 118 Finite Mathematics with Applications (Approved topics: "FINITE MATH FOR SOCIAL & BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES" (TPC 1))
MATHB 110 Mathematics for Business and Public Affairs
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 ALEKS score of 55 or higher, or successful completion of MATHM 014, MATHM 018, or MATHJ 111
 Description
 Covers the following: basic mathematical literacy; polynomial, exponential, and logarithmic functions and their graphs; average rate of change, instantaneous rate of change, and derivatives; simple probability, conditional probability, basic probability distributions, expected value; applications to business, economics, and the social sciences.
 Fall 2024CASE MMcourse
 Fall 2024CASE NMcourse
MATHM 118 Finite Mathematics
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Notes
 R: To be successful, students will demonstrate mastery of two years of high school algebra as indicated by an appropriate ALEKS score or completion of MATHM 014, MATHM 018, or MATHJ 111
 Description
 Sets, counting, basic probability, including random variables and expected values. Linear systems, matrices, linear programming, and applications.
 Repeatability
 Credit given for only one of MATHA 118, MATHM 118, MATHS 118, MATHV 118; or MATHD 116 and MATHD 117.
 Fall 2024CASE MMcourse
 Fall 2024CASE NMcourse
MATHM 119 Brief Survey of Calculus I
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Notes
 R: To be successful, students will demonstrate mastery of two years of high school algebra, one year of high school geometry, and precalculus as indicated by an appropriate ALEKS score or completion of MATHM 025 or MATHM 027
 Description
 Introduction to calculus. Primarily for students from business and the social sciences.
 Repeatability
 Credit given for only one of MATHJ 113, MATHM 119, MATHV 119, MATHM 211, or MATHS 211.
 Fall 2024CASE MMcourse
 Fall 2024CASE NMcourse
MATHM 211 Calculus I
 Credits
 4
 Prerequisites
 None
 Notes
 R: To be successful, students will demonstrate mastery of two years of high school algebra, one year of high school geometry, and precalculus, and trigonometry as indicated by an appropriate ALEKS score or completion of MATHM 027
 Description
 Limits, continuity, derivatives, definite and indefinite integrals, applications.
 Repeatability
 A student may receive credit for only one of the following: MATHJ 113, MATHM 119, MATHV 119, MATHM 211, or MATHS 211.
 Fall 2024CASE MMcourse
 Fall 2024CASE NMcourse
MATHM 212 Calculus II
 Credits
 4
 Prerequisites
 MATHM 211 or MATHS 211; or consent of department
 Description
 Techniques of integration (by parts, trigonometric substitutions, partial fractions), improper integrals, volume, work, arc length, surface area, infinite series.
 Repeatability
 Credit given for only one of MATHM 120 or MATHM 212.
 Fall 2024CASE NMcourse
MATHS 118 Honors Finite Mathematics
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 Hutton Honors College membership
 Notes
 R: To be successful students will demonstrate mastery of two years of high school algebra as indicated by an appropriate ALEKS score or completion of MATHM 014, MATHM 018, or MATHJ 111
 Description
 Designed for students of outstanding ability in mathematics. Covers all material of MATHM 118 and additional topics from statistics and game theory. Computers may be used in this course, but no previous experience is assumed.
 Fall 2024CASE MMcourse
 Fall 2024CASE NMcourse
MATHS 212 Honors Calculus II
 Credits
 4
 Prerequisites
 MATHS 211 or consent of department
 Description
 Includes material of MATHM 212 and supplemental topics. Designed for students of outstanding ability in mathematics.
 Repeatability
 Credit given for only one of MATHM 120, MATHM 212, or MATHS 212.
 Fall 2024CASE NMcourse
MATHV 118 Finite Mathematics with Applications
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Notes
 R: To be successful, students will demonstrate mastery of two years of high school algebra as indicated by an appropriate ALEKS score or completion of MATHM 014, MATHM 018, or MATHJ 111
 Description
 Sets, counting, basic probability, linear modelling, and other discrete topics. Applications to various areas depending on topic. Possibilities include social and biological sciences and consumer mathematics.
 Repeatability
 Credit given for only one of MATHA 118, MATHM 118, MATHS 118, MATHV 118; or MATHD 116 and MATHD 117.
 Fall 2024CASE NMcourse
 Introduction to Microeconomics. One (1) course:
 ECONB 251 Fundamentals of Economics for Business I
 ECONE 251
ECONB 251 Fundamentals of Economics for Business I
 Credits
 3
 Prerequisites
 None
 Description
 First course in a twocourse sequence that introduces business students to essential economic concepts. Examines the economic notions of cost and gains from trade, determinants of economic growth, consumer and firm behavior in competitive and noncompetitive environments, the effects of taxation, externalities, moral hazard and adverse selection, and basic game theory.
 Repeatability
 Credit given for only one of ECONB 251 or ECONE 251.
 Fall 2024CASE SHcourse
 Additional Courses.
 At least one semester of a foreign language
 At least one course in the intended major area