Information Systems

Program Director: Martha Grabowski
Associate Professor(s): Shin-Jeng Lin


All disciplines are experiencing growth in computer use, and students who enrich their knowledge of information systems are at a career advantage. The information systems major program is designed to serve students with educational and career interests in information systems, as well as those students who have other career and educational interests and who desire knowledge of information systems.

To respond to differing student and employer needs and interests, Le Moyne offers several different offerings in Information Systems:

  • M.S., Information Systems,
  • B.S., Business Administration, with a major in information systems,
  • B.S., Business Administration, with a major in Management and Leadership/Information Systems, Marketing/Information Systems, Finance/Information Systems, or Business Analytics/Information Systems,
  • B.S., Accounting, with a concentration in Information Systems,
  • Minor in Management Information Systems,
  • Minor in Health Information Systems,
  • Joint IS/Computer Science degree in Software Applications and Systems Development (SASD)
  • 4+1 Dual Bachelor’s/Master’s Degree program in Information Management with Syracuse University,
  • Global Enterprise Technology (GET) Immersion Experience Internship Program,
  • Graduate Health Information Systems certificate,
  • Graduate Management Information Systems courses for MBA students, and
  • Certificate, non degree-granting undergraduate programs in Enterprise Systems, Large-Scale Systems, Web-based Technology, Government Systems and Health Information Systems.

Students who are interested in the development, application, use and theory of information systems can pursue a B.S. in business administration, information systems major. Students interested in combining an interest in other areas of business administration with an interest in information systems may pursue a joint major with business analytics, marketing, leadership or finance; a concentration in information systems for accounting majors or a dual major with software applications and systems development.

  1. IS students may pursue certification in Oracle, SAP, project management, or Microsoft server/networking through their coursework.
  2. In addition, students may apply for an accelerated M.S., in information studies through Syracuse University's School of Information Studies as early as their junior year through Le Moyne's 4+1/fast track program (see following information).
  3. IS students may also participate in Syracuse University's Global Enterprise Technology (GET) internship program with JP Morgan Chase, Ernst & Young, Cisco, IBM, GE and other employers. Information about certification, 4+1 program, and the GET program is available from the IS program director, and in the information that follows.

Interested students are encouraged to discuss these choices with their advisor or the information systems program director to determine which offering best meets their needs.

Students majoring in information systems are encouraged to pursue internship opportunities as part of their academic experience. Exceptional students are encouraged to participate in honors study in information systems, pursuing a research topic of their choice with a faculty mentor.

Information Systems Major

Core RequirementsHours
COR 100 First Year Seminar3
WRT 101 Critical Writing3
PHL 110 Introduction to Philosophy3
HST 110 - HST 111 World Civilization6
ENG 210 Major Authors3
PHL 210 Moral Philosophy3
Theology3
EAC Encountering Another Culture/Language6
ENG 310 Literature and Culture3
Mathematics*3
Social Science*3
Natural Science*3
IDS Interdisciplinary Studies*3
Religion3
COR 400 Transformations3
Visual & Performing Arts*1
Diversity*0

* NOTE: Some Core requirements may be fulfilled by major requirements. See core section for more information. Because there have been substantial changes to the core curriculum, the above requirements may not apply to all students; for students who entered Le Moyne College prior to Fall 2013, be sure to consult with your advisor for appropriate course selection(s).

Information Systems Major

Students majoring in information systems are required to enroll in the following courses:

Major RequirementsHours
MIS 455 Managing the Technological Enterprise 3
MIS 480 Database Management Systems 3
MIS/CSC Electives 9
ElectivesHours
Liberal Arts Electives 9
Electives 12
Management Core RequirementsHours
STA 201 Statistics I 3
STA 202 Statistics II 3
ACT 203 Financial Accounting 3
ACT 204 Managerial Accounting 3
MTH 120 Mathematics for Business Majors 3
MIS 201 Intro Mgmt Info Systems 3
LAW 200 Legal Environment of Business 3
MKT 301 Principles of Marketing 3
ANL 301 Business Analytics 3
FIN 301 Managerial Finance 3
MGT 301 Intro to Organization & Mgmt 3
BUS 470 Business Policy 3
ECO 113 Principles of Microeconomics 3
ECO 114 Principles of Macroeconomics 3
Cultural Requirement 3

Typical Program for Information Systems Major

First SemesterHoursSecond SemesterHours
Freshman Year
STA 201 or MTH 1103 MIS 2013
WRT 1013 STA 202 or MTH 1113
HST 1103 PHL 1103
COR 1003 HST 1113
Elective3 MTH 1203
Sophomore Year
ACT 2033 ACT 2043
ECO 1133 MIS 4803
ENG 2103 ECO 1143
MIS/CSC Elective3 PHL 2103
Theology3 Natural Science3
Junior Year
MGT 3013 Elective3
FIN 3013 Liberal Arts Elective3
MKT 3013 LAW 2003
ENG/TBD3 MIS 4553
IDS3 MIS/CSC Elective3
Senior Year
ANL 3013 BUS 4703
Liberal Arts Elective3 EAC3
MIS 499/490/MIS Elective3 Elective3
EAC3 Elective3
Religion3 COR 400A3

Information Systems Dual Majors

Students majoring in finance, marketing, leadership or business analytics may pursue a dual major in information systems and their primary major. Students majoring in accounting may pursue a concentration in information systems. Information systems courses tailored for each major enhance the students’ knowledge of their primary business discipline, and integrate the use of information systems and technology with study of the business disciplines.

Students pursuing a dual major in information systems and finance, marketing, leadership or business analytics are required to enroll in the following courses:

Finance major/information systems major

FIN 365, FIN 401, FIN 499, one finance elective; MIS 455 and three MIS electives. (Recommended MIS electives: ACT 350/MIS 350, MIS 480, MIS 478/FIN 478; MIS 435/ACT 435/BUS 435/FIN 435).

Management and leadership major/information systems major

Four BUS/MGT electives, MIS 455 and three MIS electives. (Recommended MIS electives: MIS 460/MGT 460/CSC 460/MIS 711/NSG 611, MIS 435/ACT 435/BUS 435/FIN 435, MIS 450/MIS 710/NSG 387/NSG 697, MIS 480).

Marketing major/information systems major

MKT 401, MKT 402 two marketing electives MIS 455, MIS 480, and two MIS electives. (Recommended MIS electives: MIS/MKT 335, MIS/MKT 415, MIS 465, MIS/MKT 445, MIS/MKT 715).

Business analytics major/information systems major

ANL 400, ANL 410, ANL 420, ANL 430 and MIS 455 and three other MIS electives.

(Recommended MIS electives: MIS/MKT 415, MIS 480, MIS 445/MKT 445/MIS 715/MKT 715, MIS/ACT 350).

Accounting major/information systems concentration

Students majoring in accounting may pursue a concentration in information systems. Information systems courses tailored for this concentration enhance the students’ knowledge of their primary accounting discipline, and integrate the use of information systems and technology with accounting. Accounting students pursuing a concentration in information systems are required to enroll in the following courses:

ACT 350/MIS 350, MIS 375 or MIS 480 and MIS 455

Dual Major in Information Systems and Software Applications & Systems Development

This program’s strength is in the liberal arts tradition – students receive broad exposure to other disciplines with a solid foundation in developing software applications and systems. A distinctive feature is a requirement to minor in another academic discipline. The SASD program combines the strengths of Le Moyne's computer science and information systems programs in a complementary way while adhering to the latest curriculum guidelines for software engineering.

The software applications and systems development (SASD) program combines software programming and software design from the computer science (CS) program with business analysis and project planning from the information systems (IS) program. A significant difference between the SASD and CS programs are in the mathematics requirements. The SASD program requires a student to take either Mathematics for Business Majors or Brief Calculus while the CS program requires a student to take Calculus I. A significant difference between the SASD and IS programs is that the SASD program requires a student to earn a minor in any academic discipline, while the IS program requires a student to take the Business core courses (which is similar to earning a minor in business administration).

Le Moyne College expects its software applications and systems development graduates:

- Can demonstrate critical thinking skills, apply problem solving techniques, and construct various software artifacts as prescribed by a software development process.

- Are prepared for continued growth as a computing professional, are able to apply what they have learned, and can communicate their knowledge to others in an ethically responsible manner.

- Are prepared to work individually or in a collaborative environment.

Core RequirementsHours
COR 100 First Year Seminar3
WRT 101 Critical Writing3
PHL 110 Introduction to Philosophy3
HST 110 - HST 111 World Civilization6
ENG 210 Major Authors3
PHL 210 Moral Philosophy3
Theology3
EAC Encountering Another Culture/Language6
ENG 310 Literature and Culture3
Mathematics*3
Social Science*3
Natural Science*3
IDS Interdisciplinary Studies*3
Religion3
COR 400 Transformations3
Visual & Performing Arts*1
Diversity*0

* NOTE: Some Core requirements may be fulfilled by major requirements. See core section for more information. Because there have been substantial changes to the core curriculum, the above requirements may not apply to all students; for students who entered Le Moyne College prior to Fall 2013, be sure to consult with your advisor for appropriate course selection(s).

Software Applications & Systems Development

Major RequirementsHours
CSC 175 Introduction to Algorithms and Program Design 4
CSC 176 Object Oriented Programming 3
CSC 346 Software Operating Environments 3
CSC or MIS elective 3
MIS 201 Intro Mgmt Info Systems 3
MIS 375 Applied Systems Analysis 3
MIS 460 Managing Systems Projects 3
MIS 480 Database Management Systems 3
One of the following: 3
CSC 496 Senior Software Engineering Project3
MIS 399 Independent Study in Information Systems1-3
MIS 499 Independ Study in Info Systems (Honors)3
Major SupportHours
MTH 120 Mathematics for Business Majors 3
MTH 260 Discrete Mathematics 3
Foreign Language (intermediate or advanced level recommended) 6
Minor in another discipline 15-21
ElectivesHours
Free Electives 27

Typical Program for Software Applications & Systems Development

First SemesterHoursSecond SemesterHours
Freshman Year
CSC 1754 CSC 1763
MIS 2013 PHL 1103
WRT 1013 HST 1113
COR 1003 Elective3
MTH 120/ MTH 1223 Elective3
Sophomore Year
Elective3 MTH 2603
MIS 3753 ENG 2103
HST 1103 Elective3
PHL 2103 EAC3
EAC3 Social Science3
Junior Year
MIS 4603 CSC 3463
Elective3 MIS 4803
CSC/MIS elective3 Elective3
Natural Science4 Theology3
Theology3 ENG 3103
Senior Year
Elective3 COR 400A3
Elective3 Elective3
Social Scienceor Natural Science3 Elective3
CSC/MIS elective3 Elective3
MIS 399/MIS 499/CSC 3963 MIS 399/MIS 499/CSC 4963

Management Information Systems (M.I.S.) Minor

Students who wish to pursue a minor in management information systems must have a major other than business administration. Students pursuing a minor in management information systems must complete the following course requirements:

M.I.S. Minor

Minor RequirementsHours
MIS 201 Intro Mgmt Info Systems 3
MIS 480 Database Management Systems 3
MIS/CSC electives 6

Health Information Systems (H.I.S.) Minor

Health care in the 21st century requires secure and effective information technology systems to meet two of its most significant challenges: improving the quality of care while also controlling the costs of care. Developing, deploying, managing and using information technology that is effective in complex clinical, organizational and economic settings is a significant challenge. This minor is designed to address these challenges while preparing students for the world of work in technology and medical settings.

Health information systems is a discipline at the intersection of information science, computer science and health care that focuses on the systems, technology, policies, procedures and human capital required to optimize the use of information in health and biomedicine.

Health Information Systems (HIS) Minor

Minor RequirementsHours
MIS 460 Managing Systems Projects CSC 460/ MGT 460/MIS 711/NSG 6113
MIS 450 Health Information Systems MIS 710/NSG 387/6973
MIS 480 Database Management Systems 3
One of the following: 3
BIO 427 Bioinformatics4
MIS 375 Applied Systems Analysis3
MIS 415 Business Intelligence3
MIS 435 Introduction to Government Systems3
MIS 455 Managing the Technological Enterprise3
MIS 478 Financial Telecomm & Cybersecurity3

4+1 Dual Bachelor’s/Master’s Degree program in Information Systems

B.S. Business Administration/Information Systems

Le Moyne College

M.S., Information Management

Syracuse University, School of Information Studies

This program allows Le Moyne students with a major in Business Administration/Information Systems, a major in Computer Science, or a dual major in information systems and computer science to complete a master’s degree program in information management at Syracuse University by taking Syracuse University graduate courses as early as their junior year at Le Moyne College.

Students complete the program with one or two semesters of additional course work beyond their Le Moyne undergraduate program. For example, they may take graduate courses at Syracuse University in the summer of their junior year, and complete the program in the summer or fall immediately following their graduation from Le Moyne. Le Moyne students enrolled in the 4+1 program participate in internships through Le Moyne and/or Syracuse University, and are supported with a graduate assistantship at Syracuse during their time at S.U.

The agreement also stipulates that Le Moyne students in the 4+1 program will be charged Le Moyne tuition for their S.U. courses, rather than S.U. tuition. For students who come in with transfer, I.B. or AP credit, this could mean that they may be able to graduate on time with both the bachelor’s degree from Le Moyne and a master’s degree from S.U. and no change in status with respect to their financial aid.

For more information, please contact Dr. Martha Grabowski, Information Systems Program Director.

Syracuse University Global Enterprise Technology (GET) Immersion Experience Internship Program

This program enables students to understand the key technical, organizational and financial considerations of a successful IT project within a large global organization. This enhanced co-op model that provides a ‘semester away’ experience, enables problem-based learning within an experiential learning environment where theory & practice are treated together in an integrated fashion (as opposed to alternating between internships and the classroom). The GET Immersion Experience program provides breadth and specific technical courses for technical majors (ex. Computer Science/MIS, physics, chemistry) and provides depth and a domain expertise for students in other majors (ex. communications, psychology, history). To apply, students must have a 3.2 GPA.

In the program, students:

  • Work from May - August (as a paid, full-time employee) for a firm such as JP Morgan Chase, GE, Ernst & Young, Cisco or Fidelity Investments in New York City; Charlotte, NC; Columbus, OH; Schenectady, NY; and other locations. Students will work in global virtual teams of co-workers located around the globe using enterprise technology.
  • Earn 9 credits during the summer internship time period. Courses focus on Global Enterprise Technology, Communication and Project Management, and provide experiential learning where work & school challenges are integrated (ex. managers & professors provide guidance on student projects). Le Moyne tuition rates for the applicable summer semester is applied. Courses are applicable to the student’s major and ‘count’ as either electives or major requirements.
  • Have the option to travel with their intern cohort to a variety of global business locations around the world (EuroTech, AsiaTech) to experience and observe the principles and reality of global enterprise technology firms in practice.

Students return to Le Moyne in September following their Immersion Experience work part-time for their internship employer while taking a full academic load. They are then highly competitive candidates for full-time employment with their sponsor firm, or with any of the other GET Immersion Experience partner firms.

Planning for the summer GET semester begins in the preceding Fall semester. Students will apply to and be hired as interns by the partner firms, who make the internship hiring decisions. Students interview for the internships in September/October and are notified of their status in November. Commitments to the summer internship are required in December, prior to the student’s summer start. For more information, please contact Dr. Martha Grabowski, Information Systems Program Director.

Courses


MIS 175 (CSC 175). Introduction to Algorithms and Program Design (4).

This course introduces students to prgamming with an emphasis on computational problem-solving. Topics include program design and testing strategies, programming language syntax and semantics, scalar data types and an introduction to data structures, control structures, iteration, recursion, file input/output exceptions as well as introduction to algroithm analysis. Students will use a high-level programming language to develop programs and reinforce their understanding of topics.

MIS 175L (CSC 175L). Lab (1).

MIS 201 . Intro Mgmt Info Systems (3).

This course provides an overview of the concepts and methodologies of information systems. The course focuses on the idea of information systems support for competitive decision-making, thus blending technical with managerial topics. Students will develop familiarity with the principles of information systems as well as hands-on experience with a variety of information systems tools and techniques.

MIS 325 (CSC 253). Programming With Java (3).

Java is a highly portable object-oriented programming language suitable for developing both Internet and stand alone applications. Its integrated support for threads also makes it suitable for developing concurrent and distributed applications. This course covers the specifics of writing programs in Java, as well as some basics of object-oriented design and programming. It will also touch on graphical user interfaces and threads, with additional topics as time permits. Students will apply the learned concepts to develop business computer applications using the Java programming language, and to enhance the quality of the applications, such as program readability, style, testing and documentation. Prerequisites: MIS 201 or permission of the instructor.

MIS 326 (CSC 203). COBOL Programming (3).

This course is a study of the COBOL programming language, with application of its features for table handling, sorting, sequential and random access file handling and modular programming. Prerequisite: prior experience with a high-level programming language or permission of instructor.

MIS 335 (MKT 335/MIS 635). Client Side Web Application Development (3).

As more and more businesses and individuals turn to the Web for sharing information and conducting commercial activities, a quality web site can provide competitive advantage and invite users for repetitive visits. The key to a quality and successful web site lies in both the content and usability of the site. To increase understanding of web usability, this course will engage students in an exploration of fundamental concepts in web design and development processes with hands-on exercises. This course explores the factors influencing web site usability throughout the design process, including requirements analysis, conceptual design, mockups and prototypes, production, and web site evaluation. Students will also learn to use client-side scripting techniques to enhance web usability.

MIS 350 (ACT 350/ACT 350/MIS 550/ACT 550). Accounting Information Systems (3).

This course will examine the design, control and operation of accounting information systems with a strong emphasis on integration. The course will present a thorough introduction to basic information systems theory, provide a working knowledge of systems analysis and design techniques, databases and enterprise systems. Understanding and appreciation of accounting information systems is critical to successfully managing, auditing and developing systems to support today's evolving business environment. This course offers a focused look at accounting information systems as part of enterprise resource planning systems, with a focus on SAP and other comparable enterprise systems to demonstrate concepts. Prerequisite: MIS 201 or permission of the instructor.

MIS 375 . Applied Systems Analysis (3).

This course introduces the nature and techniques of information systems analysis, design and implementation. The course topics include requirements definition, analysis and design of information systems; system implementation and evaluation; object-oriented analysis and design; and current trends in systems analysis and design. Students demonstrate their knowledge by completing a systems analysis and design project. Prerequisite: MIS 201 or permission of the instructor.

MIS 385 (CSC 252/MIS 785). Developing Decision Support Applications With Visual Basic (3).

This class covers the basics of structured programming using Visual Basic to develop decision support systems or management science applications. The theory and practice of structured programming, logic, systems development are covered in a series of iterative hands-on assignments, which are designed based on practical decision support systems or management science applications. Students can expect to learn how to create and program advanced Excel applications or other equivalent applications. A term project involving the development and documentation of a Visual basic program is required. Prerequisite: MIS 201, MIS 501, or permission of the instructor.

MIS 399 . Independent Study in Information Systems (1-3).

A student who wishes to pursue an independent study project for academic credit must submit, prior to registration, a proposed plan of study that includes the topic to be studied and the goal to be achieved, the methodology to be followed, schedule of supervision, end product, evaluation procedure and the number of credits sought. The proposal must be approved by the supervising faculty member, the program director and Dean of the Madden School. The proposal will be kept on file in the office of the Dean of the Madden School. The hours and credit are to be determined by the student and the program director.

MIS 415 (MIS 716/MKT 415). Business Intelligence (3).

This course provides an introduction to Business Intelligence, including the processes, methodologies, infrastructure, and current practices used to transform business data into useful information and support business decision-making. Business Intelligence requires foundation knowledge in data storage and retrieval, thus this course will review logical data models for both database management systems and data warehouses. Students will learn to extract and manipulate data from these systems and assess security-related issues. Data mining, visualization, and statisical analysis along with reporting options such as management dashboards and balanced scorecards will be covered. Technologies utilized in the course included SAP Business Warehouse, SAP Business Objects, Crystal Reports, and RapidMiner. Prerequisite: MIS 201 or permission of the instructor.

MIS 435 (BUS 435/ACT 435/FIN 435/MIS 535). Introduction to Government Systems (3).

This course focuses on introductory government systems concepts, processes and functions, utilizing the Federal Acquisition Regulations (FAR). Students will examine FAR regulations, processes and nomenclature, utilizing existing and proposed regulations and industry case studies, and appropriate support technology. Guest speakers and field research provide students with access and information from industry and academia. Prerequisites: ACT 203, ACT 204.

MIS 445 (MKT 715/MIS 715/MKT 445). Mobile Applications and Business Strategies (3).

The course explores the important challenges and connect with their stakeholders. Students will learn the technical, managerial and marketing aspects of mobile applications. Technically, they will learn the development process and technical infrastructure of mobile applications. Mangerially, students will learn how to develop business strategies to exploit mobile applications for the advancing and repositioning of organizations. For marketing, students will learn to market the newly developed mobile applications and at the same time to use mobile applications to market and promote the organizations and their products or services. Prerequisites: MIS 201 or permission of instructor.

MIS 450 (NSG 697/NSG 387/MIS 710). Health Information Systems (3).

This course provides students with the knowledge of the design, use, and evaluation issues of health informatics applications. The topics include: (1) health informatics as a discipline; (2)career options for health informatics; (3)major health applications and commercial vendors; (4) strategic information systems planning; and (5) new opportunities and emerging trends. Prerequisites: MIS 201 or permission of instructor.

MIS 455 (MIS 717). Managing the Technological Enterprise (3).

This course covers the requirements, management and performance of enterprises engaged in the use of technology. Requirements determination, analysis, design and cost management activities for technological enterprises are covered; a focus on the management of life cycle costs is emphasized. The management of third party organizations, outsourcing and project management activities are also covered. The legal, environmental and ethical issues associated with the management and performance of technological enterprises are important components of this course. Guest speakers and case studies from local, national and international technological enterprises, agencies and regulatory organizations are employed in this course. Prerequisites: MIS 201 or permission of instructor.

MIS 460 (CSC 460/MGT 460/MIS 711/NSG 611). Managing Systems Projects (3).

This course focuses on introductory project management processes, technology and tools, utilizing the Project Management Institute's (PMI) Project Management Body of Knowledge (PMBOK) and the Software Engineering Institute's (SEI's) Capability Maturity Model Integration (CMMI) processes and nomenclature. Students examine the processes and theory of project management as well as industry case studies, and will utilize project management software in support of their management activities. Guest speakers and field research provide students with access and information from industry and academia. Students are engaged in a semester-long project. Initially, they are required to identify the project scope and team charter for their project; subsequent assignments require them to prepare a business case, work breakdown structure, cost estimate, and final project documentation for their project.

MIS 465 . Electronic Business (3).

Electronic business offers exciting and innovative ways of doing business that can restructure corporations and enhance business performance. The objective of this course is to help students understand the essentials of electronic business and learn how to successfully develop an electronic business plan. The course focuses on the infrastructures of electronic business, including e-business technologies, strategies, capital, media and public policy. Students will explore electronic business design from the front and back end, taking a dynamic business environment into account. The front end focuses on customer relationship management, including market analysis, brand name building and interface issues. The back end focuses on business process reengineering and various capital management techniques. Issues in the business environment, including media and public policy, will be explored. Prerequisite: MIS 201 or permission of the instructor.

MIS 478 (FIN 478/MIS 712). Financial Telecomm & Cybersecurity (3).

This course provides an overview of the concepts and principles of telecommunications systems and networks, blending technical with managerial topics. Students will focus on the challenges inherent in securing financial telecommunications networks, particularly the challenges of insider threats. Students will local area networks, wide area networks, wireless networks, value-added networks, as well as other networks. Students will complete a series of network installation and test projects, and will analyze network design cases throughout the semester. Guest speakers from industry and case studies from on-going research will provide a real-world contect for the topics discussed in class. Students may sit for network certification following completion of the course. Prerequisites: MIS 201, or permission of the instructor.

MIS 480 (CSC 480). Database Management Systems (3).

This course provides an overview of the concepts and principles of database management systems, blending technical with managerial topics. Students will study the principles of database structures, the database development process, entity-relationship and object-oriented database models, logical and physical database designs, SQL, as well as distributed and object-oriented databases. Students will also examine data warehouses, as well as the challenges of global electronic data management, electronic commerce and ethical issues associated with the increasing integration and complexity of large-scale data sets. Students will complete a database design project during the semester. Prerequisites: MIS 201 or permission of the instructor.

MIS 481-489 . Special Topics in Information Systems (3).

Courses in this series offer an in-depth exploration of specific issues within information systems, as well as topics of current interest to instructors or students. Prerequisites: junior or senior standing or permission of instructor.

MIS 490 . Information Systems Internship (1-6).

Participation in a real-world learning experience is provided in internship opportunities. The intern reports as required to a faculty member, and both student and faculty member assess the internship as it relates to the student's academic program and desired organizational experiences. Six hours of approved work experience is required to generate one credit. Prerequisite: permission of the program director.

MIS 499 . Independ Study in Info Systems (Honors) (3).

This course is intended for honors students and is required for the honors degree in Information Systems. The student conducts an independent research project under the guidance of at least one faculty member in the program. The Honors Committee evaluates a written and oral presentation of the research project. This course may only be taken by permission of the program director.

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