Why Study the Master of Business Administration?

Through the MBA program, business professionals increase their breadth of knowledge, ability to analyze business alternatives more thoroughly and opportunities for more challenging, responsible, and productive careers in the business community.

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At Indiana University Southeast, both the MBA and the MSSF are designed primarily for working professionals who seek a high-quality, part-time graduate business academic experience.

MBA

The Indiana University Southeast Master of Business Administration (MBA) degree program is designed for students interested in continuing their education in the field of business. Through the program, business professionals increase their breadth of knowledge, ability to analyze business alternatives more thoroughly, and opportunities for more challenging, responsible,and productive careers in the business community.

Completing Both Graduate Business Degrees

The MBA and MSSF are designed as separate degree programs. Students and alumni interested in completing both degree plans should contact the Director of Graduate BusinessPrograms for more information about the specific requirements to earn both degrees.Completion of both the 2012 MSSF and MBA programs (simultaneously or consecutively) requires a minimum of 54 graduate credit hours.

Tuition Rates

While other institutions have increased their tuition rates dramatically, IU Southeast understands the importance of keeping the cost of an IU education manageable. To that end, we’ve worked to keep tuition costs low and to increase the amount of financial aid available. Plus, residents of Jefferson, Bullitt, Oldham, Meade, Trimble and Shelby Counties in Kentucky pay Indiana in-state tuition rates for all programs.

BUSINESS EVENTS


GRADUATE EVENTS


Applicants should have earned a bachelor's degree. Applications are carefully evaluated based primarily on the following factors: Quality of undergraduate degree program, undergraduate grade point average, Graduate Management Admissions Test (GMAT) score**, and relevant work experience. Meeting minimum expectations for each factor does not guarantee admission. Offers of admission will be based in part on program capacity considerations. Typically, we require a 2.7 minimum undergraduate GPA and a minimum GMAT score of a 470 and a 4.0 Analytical Writing Assessment score.

Waiver of GMAT Requirement:

Applicants who have earned graduate degrees (e.g., law, medicine, engineering, pharmacy, business) from accredited programs may not be required to take the GMAT. Similarly, the GMAT may not be required for those with a bachelor’s degree from an AACSB-accredited business program and an undergraduate GPA of 3.5 or higher. Please contact the Director of Graduate Business Programs for more information.

Fill out the Graduate Business Application for Admission using our Online Application »

Application Deadlines:

Applications are accepted throughout the year. Deadlines for consideration of admission for each semester are outlined below*.

Desired Starting Semester Recommended Postmark Deadline Final Postmark Deadline
Fall June 15 July 20
Spring October 31 November 30
Summer March 31 April 15

Typically, admissions decisions will be communicated to applicants within 3 weeks of the deadline. Complete applications received by the recommended deadline will be considered for admission, denial or deferral of the admission decision until the second/final review of applications. Complete applications received after the recommended deadline but on or before the final deadline date will be handled in the final review of applications (subject to program capacity). Decisions at this stage will either be admission, denial or deferral for consideration of admission in the following semester (or summer term). An application is considered complete when:

  1. applicants have submitted a completed application form with application fee and essay and
  2. additional supporting materials (GMAT**, official transcripts, etc.) have been received.

* Additional processing time may be necessary for international student applications. Official transcripts from international educational institutions often require additional evaluation.
** Typically, international applicants will also be required to submit TOEFL scores.

Admissions decisions are final. An applicant who is deferred to the following semester will automatically be considered in the set of Recommended Deadline applications for that semester. Applicants who are denied admission may apply for consideration for a later semester by submitting updated application materials.

Starting Semester:

Students who are granted admission into a graduate business program are expected to start during the stated desired starting semester. Any student not starting coursework during that semester must communicate with the Director of Graduate Programs to maintain their admission status into the next semester.

Transfer Course Work:

Applicants may request a review of previous graduate transcripts for consideration of transfer credit within the 36 credit hour graduate program (generally up to 6 credit hours). Factors such as graduate program accreditation, course relevance to business administration or strategic finance, grade earned [at least a B (3.0)], and length of time since course completion will be considered. This review should be conducted at the time of admission into the graduate business program. The final disposition of all transfer coursework is coordinated and determined by the Director.

Foundations Requirements

Foundations courses are required to prepare students for full admission into the graduate business curriculum. Students with a bachelor’s degree in business from an AACSB-accredited institution will be understood to have automatically met the MBA Foundations requirements. In other cases, the Graduate Business Office will evaluate the student’s transcript(s) for prior coursework equivalencies. Applicants who have not met all of the Foundations coursework requirements may be “conditionally admitted” for the purpose of Foundations completion. Upon completion of the Foundations requirements, a student is considered for admission into the graduate business curriculum. Typically, one graduate course may be taken in the same semester as the final Foundations course while still under conditional admission status. The student’s overall Foundations GPA is expected to be at least 3.0 in order to be considered for admission into a graduate business program. Students who do not have at least a 3.0 Foundations GPA will not be permitted to take one graduate course with their last Foundations course while under conditional admission status.

Students may contact the Graduate Business Office about challenging a Foundations course requirement by examination. Only one challenge exam per Foundations course may be taken. Challenge exams are an option only prior to the first entry into the course. No credit by examination will be given for courses contained in the graduate business curriculum.

Students who stop taking classes for at least 2 consecutive regular semesters (Fall or Spring) must file an appeal for reinstatement in the Graduate Business Programs Office. If such reinstatement is granted, the student will be subject to the Bulletin in effect at the time of reinstatement.

Do you have an undergraduate degree in a field other than Business and wish to pursue an. M.B.A or M.S.S.F degree?

If so, QuickStart is a comprehensive program that will enable you to complete your business foundations courses in just one semester!

Our experienced, caring faculty will equip you with the tools and knowledge you will need to succeed in either our M.B.A. or M.S.S.F. programs.

MBA Foundations
IU Southeast Course Credits
BUSE-F501 Foundations in Accounting 1.5
BUSE-F502 Foundations in Finance 1.5
BUSE-F503 Foundations in Economics 1.5
BUSE-F504 Foundations in Marketing .5  online, self paced course
BUSE-F505 Foundations in Quantitative Tools 1.5
BUSE-F506 Foundations in Management .5  online, self paced course

At Indiana University Southeast, both the M.B.A. and M.S.S.F are designed for working professionals seeking a high-quality, part-time graduate business experience.

Our programs offer small class sizes, flexible scheduling, and convenient locations. The powerful combination of national rankings and reasonable tuition provides superior value and return on investment for graduate students.

MBA Curriculum – 37 Graduate Credit Hours

Required Courses (31 credit hours):
Phase I
BUSE A505 Strategic Cost Management
A506 Managerial Economics
A507 Modeling & Simulation
A508 Organizational Behavior & Leadership
B513 International Environmental Analysis (2.0 cr)
B514 Operations & Supply Chain Management (2.0 cr)
B516 Legal & Ethical Environment of Business

At least 12 hours of Phase I must be completed before taking a Phase II course.

Phase II
BUSE C521 Marketing Management
C522 Financial Management
C523 Systems Decision Theory & Applications
Phase III
BUSE D530 Business Policy & Strategy
(Director Permission: should be taken in last semester)
Electives (6 credit hours)
BUSE E551* Managerial Forecasting
E552 Negotiation
E553* Consumer Behavior
E554 Human Resource Management
E556* Labor Economics
E557 Investment Management
E560 Venture Growth Management
E562 Special Topics in Business
E567 Portfolio Management and Investment Analysis
E568 International Financial Management
E577 Financial Statement Analysis
E578* Business & Economic Applications of Geographic Information Systems
E581 Special Topics: Information Technology Management Issues
E588 Project Management
E590 Independent Study
E591 Analysis of Current Economic and Business Conditions
E594 Business Analysis & Valuation
E596* Intermediate Accounting II
E597 Fraud Issues in Business
G533* Auditing
H541* Not-for-Profit Accounting
H546* Advanced Corporate Taxation

*Cross-listed graduate elective courses are available for graduate students who have not previously taken the undergraduate equivalent. Any undergraduate prerequisite requirements must be met.

Community Service Requirement

Graduate Business students must perform at least 20 hours of community service in a project that involves their contribution in the form of business knowledge, leadership, and/or expertise. Some examples include volunteering for Big Brothers/Big Sisters, providing tax assistance for the elderly or disadvantaged, participating in a United Way agency, or serving on a not-for-profit board or advisory council. Activities that serve a narrowly defined population such as being an officer at the local Rotary Club or a church deacon are not appropriate for this requirement.

Furthermore, participation in admirable community service projects such as Habitat for Humanity would not be acceptable unless the service was in the form of contributing business expertise or in a leadership role.

Services in which the student organizes and/or directs the project for a non-profit organization are acceptable. Examples such as directing and/or organizing a community cleanup sponsored by the Rotary Club or chairing a church clothing drive for the needy are acceptable projects because they serve a need of the greater community.

The requirement may be completed at any time during the academic program. It is strongly recommended that the student plan to complete this requirement prior to the last 6 credit hours of coursework in the graduate curriculum. Students must submit a written proposal outlining a plan for satisfying this requirement to the Graduate Director for approval prior to performing the project.

The proposal should contain the following information:

  1. Name of the community organization or project selected to fulfill this requirement.
  2. Name and telephone number of a contact person at the organization.
  3. How your business knowledge, leadership, and expertise will be applied.
  4. Estimated time frame for completion of the project, including beginning and ending dates, if possible.

Normally, proposals are approved within one week of submission. Proposals that differ from typical projects, however, may require additional time for approval. Any services rendered prior to the approval of a proposal do not satisfy this requirement. Certification by the participating organization is also required. At the conclusion of the Community Service activity, students must submit a one- to two-page typewritten report summarizing the project, project outcomes and student’s contributions to these outcomes to the Director of the Graduate Business Programs for final approval.

Regular academic advising is strongly recommended for timely, successful completion of your MBA or MSSF degree plan. To schedule an appointment with Sharon Allen, the Director of Graduate Business Programs, please call to schedule an appointment.

Graduate Business Programs Office

Phone: (812) 941-2364
Location: Hillside Hall 214
Email: iusmba@ius.edu

  1. Knowledge of BusinessStudents demonstrate knowledge of fundamental business concepts, tools,systems and processes.
  2. Application and IntegrationStudents can effectively apply and integrate concepts and tools from relevantbusiness functional areas to analyze and critically evaluate alternative solutions tobusiness problems.
  3. Global Management ChallengesStudents are responsive to the global environment in which organizations operate andcan analyze and describe how global and cultural factors influence the organization.
  4. Social ResponsibilityStudents demonstrate knowledge of and sensitivity to ethical issues that will assistthem in advancing their organizations and society in an ethical way. Students engagetheir business knowledge and skills to serve the community.
  5. LeadershipStudents will demonstrate knowledge of leadership theory and practice that preparesthem to lead effectively.

MBA Program Courses (BUSE )

A505 Strategic Cost Management (3cr)
Discussion of the development and use of accounting information for managerial control and decision making. Accounting methods for cost accumulation and allocation, standard costing, budgeting, inventory valuations, performance measurement, cost-volume-profit relationships, special decisions, current developments in managerial accounting, and other topics will be discussed.

A506 Managerial Economics (3cr)
The understanding and application of economic theory to the problems of the business enterprise. The use of economic concepts for managerial decision making. Demand theory, risk and uncertainty, cost, profit, pricing, and capital budgeting are among the topics covered.

A507 Modeling & Simulation (3cr)
To increase decision-making effectiveness by learning more about quantitative methodology and by better understanding its contribution to the decision making process. Includes analysis and solution of realistic problems using microcomputer software.

A508 Organizational Behavior & Leadership (3cr)
A theory-based study of leadership phenomena and organizational behavior. Emphasis on the practical application of these concepts to organizational settings.

B513 Intl. Environmental Analysis (2cr)
A survey of the external environmental variables that affect business operations domestically and internationally. Provides a framework for analyzing and anticipating changes in the environment; considers the impact of competition, economics and financial systems, cultures and technology on business operations.

B514 Operations & Supply Chain Management (2cr)
Study of the processes directly related to the creation and distribution of goods and services. With globalization becoming commonplace, these operations are taking place outside the boundaries of a traditional enterprise. This course teaches students how to understand and analyze processes, ensure quality, create value, and manage the flow of products, services and information across a network of customers, enterprises and supply chain partners.

B516 Legal & Ethical Environment of Business (3cr)

This course examines legal and ethical issues a manager must consider when making business decisions. Provides an overview of law pertaining to business, international and regulatory topics, and models for review and resolution of ethical issues in business. Critical thinking and legal research skill are introduced and developed.

C521 Marketing Management (3cr)
Marketing decision making in a problem solving environment. Emphasizes the firm's decision-making procedures in planning, product development, pricing, promotion, and distribution. Topics include competitive analysis, opportunity analysis, profitability and productivity analysis, market measurement, strategy, and the role of marketing research and information systems. Extensive use of readings and cases.

C522 Financial Management (3cr)
A study of the theory and practice of corporate finance. Areas studied include organizing capital expenditure, planning dividend policy and capital structure strategies, making short-term financial decisions, mergers, pension plans, and the international aspect of corporate finance.

C523 Systems Decision Theory & Applications (3cr)
An integrative or holistic approach to identifying organizational problems and the development and implementation of possible solutions. Because most courses are primarily concerned with analytical approaches to business decision making, this course focuses on the processes that link the parts together.

D530 Business Policy & Strategy (3cr)
Administration of the business firm from the perspective of top management. Involves the formulation and administration of policy, the integration of internal operations with each other and with the environment, the evaluation of business risk and strategy alternatives, and the development of long range plans and programs.

E580 Community Service in Business (0cr)
All MBA and MSSF students must complete a community service project to graduate. This involves donating a minimum of 20 hours to an approved community project (e.g. volunteering for Big Brothers/Big Sisters; providing tax assistance for the elderly; participating in a United Way agency) and a written report to the Graduate Business office.

Elective Courses (BUSE )

E551 Managerial Forecasting (3cr)
The purpose of this course is to teach students to model and estimate economic problems effectively. Classical regression analysis and its most important exceptions (special cases) will be addressed. Understanding the intuition behind modeling the system and the subsequent results will also be heavily emphasized.

E552 Negotiation (3cr)
An introduction to frameworks, processes, strategies and tactics of negotiation. Conceptual and experiential learning are integrated to provide students with a toolkit of negotiation skills applicable in a variety of negotiation settings commonly faced by managers. We will emphasize skill development through role playing and cases.

E553 Consumer Behavior (3cr)
To provide an interdisciplinary approach to understanding consumer buying behavior. Emphasis is on the individual and social processes that influence the consumer in the marketplace.

E554 Human Resource Management (3cr)
This course deals with major topic areas within the field of human resource management. It is a survey of principal theoretical, legal, and applied concerns that influence both public and private sector employers. Special attention is given to applications of timely interest to private employers.

E556 Labor Economics (3cr)
Study of the economic problems of the wage earner in modern society; structure, policies, and problems of labor organizations; employer and governmental policies affecting labor relations.

E557 Investment Management (3cr)
Emphasizing the formulation of policies and portfolio strategies in the management of investment funds for individuals and institutions. Topics also include methods of investment analysis and selection, investment timing, and evaluation of portfolio performance.

E560 Venture Growth Management (3cr)
This course explores what it takes to start and successfully work in a small business from startup to ongoing concern. Topics include leadership, prioritization and balancing control and agility in a dynamic environment. Also discussed are the basics of business planning including the business model, the customer value proposition, and the elevator pitch. If you plan to start or work with a small business, this course will help you chart the course ahead in exploring the new business environment.

E562 Special Topics in Business (3cr)
Course topics vary. For each semester this course is offered, the specific topic will be indicated.

E567 Portfolio Management and Investment Analysis (3cr)
This course introduces students to the basics of portfolio management and investment analysis. Students will be exposed to the theoretical and practical components of investment analysis for the purpose of security selection and portfolio management. Topics include developing investor policy statements, security valuation, portfolio allocation, risk measurement, and investment ethics.

E568 International Financial Management (3cr)
Financial management of foreign operations of the firm. Financial constraints of the international environment and their effect on standard concepts of financial management. Study of international currency flow, forward cover, and international banking practices.

E577 Financial Statement Analysis (3cr)
The purpose of the course is to develop the conceptual and practical skills needed for in-depth company analysis and honing of critical thinking skills useful in understanding financial reporting concepts and analyzing financial statements. The course combines a text that develops financial statement analysis concepts with a text covering  cases (using well-known companies) specific to particular aspects of financial reporting and analysis.

E578 Business & Economic Applications of Geographic Information Systems (3cr)
The use of Geographic Information Systems (GIS) has become a standard feature amongst government and corporate agencies either for resource management or planning. In the corporate world, GIS is heavily used in locating businesses or retail outlets, food industries, transportation networks, etc. In this course students will be exposed to various applications of GIS with a primary focus on business and economic issues. This course does not cover GIS programming and development of application programs.

E581 Special Topics: Information Technology Management Issues (3cr)
The course will focus on the key information systems issues that exist in the business world that must be managed, dealt with, and resolved. Such issues include data center consolidations, outsourcing, IS resources/staffing, client server systems management, telecommunications, and the infrastructure to support business initiatives.

E588 Project Management (3cr)
This course introduces students to the full range of project management problems, solution methods, and decision processes. Topics include: project selection, project organizational structures, project planning, scheduling, and budgeting, negotiations, project monitoring and control, project auditing and determination, and resource constrained project scheduling.

E590 Independent Study (3cr)
Research, analysis, and discussion of current business related issues for academic credit. Approval must be granted by the Graduate Business office and supervised by a Graduate Business faculty member. Can be repeated for a total of 6 credit hours.

E591 Analysis of Current Economic and Business Conditions (3cr)
Analysis of Current Economic and Business Conditions is an intensive applied course. The course will monitor and analyze economic indicators and follow trends for the purpose of forecasting the macro-economic outlook.

E592 E-Business
The transition to an information-based service economy is reality. This transition, fueled by internet-based technology, is having a significant impact on how business is conducted and how businesses are structured. This course will examine the impact and potential of Web-based technology on business principles and practices.

E594 Business Analysis & Valuation (3cr)
Use of financial statement data to: analyze business strategy, assess accounting policies and estimates for analysis and valuation purposes, evaluate financial performance utilizing financial ratio and cash flow measures, and forecast a firm's future to estimate its value. Resulting information is used in a variety of decision-making contexts.

E596 Intermediate Accounting II (3cr)
This course provides a more detailed examination of U.S. financial reporting topics, with an introduction to International Financial Reporting Standards. Topics include reporting for liabilities, stock holders' equity, financial reporting of taxes and leases, error reporting, and full disclosure in financial reporting.

E597 Fraud Issues in Business (3cr)
This course provides a framework for managers to understand, prevent, and detect fraud. Topics include fraud law; who commits fraud and why; fraud symptoms, prevention, and detection; common fraud schemes; fraudster profiles; auditor responsibilities and study of current and historical cases of real-life frauds.

G533 Auditing (3cr)
In-depth study of the process of auditing, attestation, and assurance services in an advanced technological environment. Includes coverage of auditing and attestation standards, the code of professional conduct, auditor's legal responsibilities, fraud auditing, and the emerging issues of global auditing.

H541 Not-For-Profit Accounting (3cr)
Accounting for non-profit-seeking entities: state and municipal governments, schools, hospitals, and philanthropic entities. Includes study of GAAP for these entities as promulgated by FASB and GASB.

H546 Advanced Corporate Taxation (3cr)
This course will address advanced corporate formation, merger and acquisitions, and liquidations. The course material also covers tax topics specific to corporations such as when to make the Corporate Selection and the accumulated earnings tax.

Resident

Faculty Bio Thumbnail
Janardhanan A. (Johnny) Alse
Professor of Economics
Director, Center for Economic Education
jalse@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2520
Office Location: HH 219 B
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Kathleen G. Arano
Assistant Professor of Economics
karano@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2536
Office Location: HH 028
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J. Brian Atwater
Assistant Professor of Operations and Supply Chain Management
jbatwate@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2058
Office Location: HH 008
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David Baird
Lecturer in Economics
dmbaird@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2362
Office Location: HH 002
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Douglas K. Barney
Professor of Accounting
dbarney@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2532
Office Location: HH 217 M
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Jon Bingham
Senior Lecturer in Economics
jebingha@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2364
Office Location: HH 119
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Chris Bjornson
Associate Professor of Accountancy
cbjornso@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2694
Office Location: HH 012
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Lisa Book
Lecturer in Accounting
lmbook@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2055
Office Location: HH 219 F
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Jeffrey Byrne
Lecturer in Accounting
jefbyrne@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2869
Office Location: HH 011 A
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Linda Christiansen
Professor of Business
lchristi@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2519
Office Location: HH 011 B
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K. Chris Cox
Associate Professor of Marketing
kccox@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2334
Office Location: HH 030
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David Eplion
Associate Professor of Management
deplion@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2269
Office Location: HH 006
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Kathryn W. Ernstberger
Professor of Business Administration
Coordinator of Undergraduate Business Programs
kernst@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2651
Office Location: HH 219 C
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George Richard (Rick) French
Professor of Accounting
gfrench@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2429
Office Location: HH 117
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Kenneth J. Harris
Associate Professor of Management
harriskj@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2501
Office Location: HH 117
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Michael Harris
Associate Professor of Business Administration
harris60@ius.edu
Phone: (502) 533-6705
Office Location: HH 016
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Ranida B. Harris
Associate Professor of Management Information Systems
rbharris@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2324
Office Location: HH 026
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Yan He
Associate Professor of Finance
yanhe@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2308
Office Location: HH 032
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Thomas J. Keefe
Professor of Business Administration
tkeefe@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2628
Office Location: HH 024
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Alysa D. Lambert
Assistant Professor in Human Resources Management
Co-editor of the Journal of Business Disciplines
alylambe@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2453
Office Location: HH 014
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Carolyn “Casey” Findley Musgrove
Assistant Professor of Marketing
musgrove@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2052
Office Location: HH 010
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Paul H. Pittman
Professor of Operations Management
ppittman@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2524
Office Location: HH 119
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Elizabeth Reisz
Lecturer in Finance
ereisz@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2545
Office Location: HH 219 H
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Lisa Russell
Assistant Professor of Strategic Management and Entrepreneurship
lismruss@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2053
Office Location: HH 215 M
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D. Eric Schansberg
Professor of Economics
Coordinator of Economics, Finance, and Statistics
dschansb@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2527
Office Location: HH 018
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Arun K. Srinivasan
Assistant Professor of Economics
asriniva@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2067
Office Location: HH 216 M
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Kenneth Ray Taurman
Senior Lecturer in Business Law
krtaurma@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2326
Office Location: HH 219 E
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A. Jay White
Associate Professor of Finance
Dean, School of Business
jwhite04@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2521
Office Location: HH 214
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Alan Wong
Professor of Finance
awong@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2423
Office Location: HH 020
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Visiting

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Eric Milliner
Visiting Lecturer in Economics
emilline@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2626
Office Location: HH 004
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Stephen D. Rausch
Visiting Lecturer
srausc01@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2468
Office Location: HH 013 B
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Kathleen E. Voelker
Visiting Lecturer
kvoelker@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2686
Office Location: HH 013 A
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Adjunct

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Brenda Swartz
Director of Regional Economic Development Resource Center (REDRC)
Adjunct Lecturer in Business
bswartz@ius.edu
Phone: (812) 941-2494
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Emeritus

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Eldon L. Little
Professor of Business Administration
elittle@ius.edu
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Staff

Staff Picture Sharon Allen
Sharon Allen
Director of Graduate Business Programs
HH 219D
(812) 941-2364
allen81@ius.edu
Staff Picture Kim Shaughnessy
Kim Shaughnessy
Records Specialist
HH-214
(812) 941-2364
krwells@ius.edu

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