ACADEMIC PLAN Existing And Projected Degree Programs 2017 .

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ACADEMIC PLANExisting and Projected Degree Programs2017-18 through 2027-28California State University, San BernardinoSchool or Division andDegree Program TitleExisting Degree typeBachelor’sCollege of Business and Public AdministrationInformation Systems and TechnologyInformation Systems and Technology cont.AccountancyAdministrationBusiness AdministrationFinancePublic AdministrationEntrepreneurship and InnovationMaster’sOtherBSAcademic Yearfor ScheduledProgram Review2020-21MSMSA20162020-212020-212020-21BA, BSMBAMSFMPAMSNote: Underlined programs are nationally accredited subject areas.1DoctoralExpectedImplementationYear of ProjectedProgram (PlannedFuture Degree)Projection Proposal follows after the tables.120172023-2412018

ACADEMIC PLANExisting and Projected Degree Programs2017-18 through 2027-28California State University, San BernardinoSchool or Division andDegree Program TitleExisting Degree typeBachelor’sCollege of EducationEducational LeadershipCounselingEducationEducational AdministrationRehabilitation CounselingSchool PsychologySpecial EducationCareer and Technical StudiesSTEM AImplemented in Fall 2016.2OtherExpectedImplementationYear of ProjectedProgram (PlannedFuture Degree)Academic Yearfor ScheduledProgram 23-242023-242023-24

ACADEMIC PLANExisting and Projected Degree Programs2017-18 through 2027-28California State University, San BernardinoSchool or Division andDegree Program TitleExisting Degree sh CompositionFrenchMusicPhilosophySpanishTheatre ArtsBABABABAMABABA, BMBABABAMaster’sMA, MFAMAMFAMAMANote: Underlined programs are nationally accredited subject areas.3DoctoralOtherExpectedImplementationYear of ProjectedProgram (PlannedFuture Degree)Academic Yearfor ScheduledProgram 19-202017-182017-182020-21

ACADEMIC PLANExisting and Projected Degree Programs2017-18 through 2027-28California State University, San BernardinoSchool or Division andDegree Program TitleExisting Degree typeBachelor’sCollege of Natural SciencesBioinformaticsBiologyChemistryComputer EngineeringComputer ScienceComputer SystemsEarth and Environmental SciencesGeologyHealth ScienceHealth Sciences AdministrationKinesiologyKinesiology cont.MathematicsNursingNursing cont.Nutrition and Food SciencesPhysicsPublic HealthBSBA, BSBA, ionYear of ProjectedProgram (PlannedFuture 021-222021-222018-192020-212022-23MSMSMSBA, BSBSMSBSBA, BSBSMSMA, MATMSBSBA, BSMPHNote: Underlined programs are nationally accredited subject areas.4Academic Yearfor ScheduledProgram 24

ACADEMIC PLANExisting and Projected Degree Programs2017-18 through 2027-28California State University, San BernardinoSchool or Division andDegree Program TitleExisting Degree typeBachelor’sCollege of Social and Behavioral SciencesAnthropologyApplied Archaeology (Pilot, since 2015)Criminal JusticeEconomicsGeographyHistoryNational Security StudiesPolitical SciencePsychologySocial ScienceSocial Science cont.World History and Comparative CivilizationsSocial WorkSocial Work cont.SociologyChild ctedImplementationYear of ProjectedProgram (PlannedFuture 021-222021-222021-222018-192019-20MAMABABABAMA, MSMAMABAMSWBAMANote: Underlined programs are nationally accredited subject areas.5Academic Yearfor 1-22

ACADEMIC PLANExisting and Projected Degree Programs2017-18 through 2027-28California State University, San BernardinoSchool or Division andDegree Program TitleExisting Degree typeBachelor’sInterschool and Interdisciplinary StudiesAmerican StudiesEnvironmental StudiesHuman DevelopmentInterdisciplinary StudiesLiberal StudiesSpecial mplementationYear of ProjectedProgram (PlannedFuture Degree)Academic Yearfor ScheduledProgram Review2019-202020-212021-222018-192021-222018-19

Program Projection ProposalMS in Entrepreneurship and Innovation1. Delivery Mode: Face-to-face.2. Brief Description of the ProgramThe MS in Entrepreneurship program is designed to offer students with technical or other non-business degrees a comprehensive educationthat prepares them to launch entrepreneurial ventures or new business ventures in large organizations. Students will be exposed to the keyconcepts of entrepreneurship including creativity and ideation, evaluation and screening of business concepts, business model formulation,startup models and the entrepreneurial process, team formation, marshaling resources, planning techniques and launch strategies.3. Program Fit with CSUSB Mission and Strategic PlanThe proposed MS in Entrepreneurship degree supports the CSUSB mission of cultivating the professional, ethical and intellectual developmentof our students so that they are able to thrive and contribute to both the local and global economy. Entrepreneurs, whether in new companies or incorporate and non-profit organization contexts, are often catalysts for both industry and societal change, bringing forward innovative new products,services and processes that contribute significantly to economic vitality and growth. Further, the program specifically addresses the CSUSBStrategic Plan, Goal 3 (Resource Sustainability and Expansion), Objective 2, strategy 1 by providing a specific graduate program thatcontributes to cultivating a culture of entrepreneurship and innovation that will lead to the incubation and launch of new business and socialenterprises.4. Support Mode: State support.5. Anticipated Student DemandIncreasingly, students are seeking specialized graduate programs rather than the traditional Masters in Business Administration (MBA),according to the Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business (AACSB). The proposed program taps into that trend, offeringstudents an immersive experience focused on the entrepreneurship specialization. According to the Kauffman Foundation, entrepreneurshipis on the rise in the US and a recent survey of the field by Inc. magazine noted that the U.S. now has 27 million entrepreneurs. This issignificant in that is encompasses nearly a fifth of all working adults. Nationally, MS programs in Entrepreneurship are on the rise, and weanticipate many of our local peer institutions will be implementing similar programs in the near term. Lastly, while we can’t predict growthrates, we can look at similar growth rates in Entrepreneurship enrollment at the undergraduate level, which have grown 27% over the lastthree years.7

6. Workforce Demands and Employment OpportunitiesEssentially, the MS in Entrepreneurship program will prepare students for:a. Launching a new venture as founder-owner. In general, Entrepreneurship is an employment strategy that can lead to economicself-sufficiency, and according to data from the Global Entrepreneurship Monitor (GEM) survey, “The probability of being anowner-manager in a nascent or new business increases with levels of educational attainment.” According to the KauffmanFoundation, the long term rate of entrepreneurship is expected to increase in the near term, partly due to demography. As theynote, “the United States is about to experience a surge of labor market entry thanks to the millennial generation, and asmillennials approach the “peak age” for business creation—their late 30s and early 40s—there’s likely to be a boost in startupactivity.” Further, as Kauffman notes, “the barriers to entrepreneurship are going to continue falling, driven by the spread ofsoftware, higher computing power and cheaper server storage. Further waves of technological change in robotics and artificialintelligence suggest that even greater entrepreneurial opportunities await us.” These trends point to a need to educate this nextgeneration of entrepreneurs so that the often low rates of business survival are offset by better preparation.b. Working in a wide range of corporate and non-profit contexts as an employee that brings unique skills in innovation,entrepreneurship and “thinking like an owner.” More established organizations provide an alternative to students who seek touse their entrepreneurial knowledge to help existing firms thrive and grow. According to Fortune Magazine, the need forentrepreneurial employees, or “intrapreneurs,” is increasing as established corporations look to battle ever-escalating competitionfrom overseas rivals and the pace of technological change. The use of intrapreneurs has been found to spur new corporateventures and strategic renewal (Guth & Ginsberg, 1990; Kemelgor, 2002) and overcome the lack of innovation and staleness thataffects many larger organizations (Thornberry, 2002). As such, graduating students that possess both technical knowledge (anundergrad degree in technical or non-business areas) and entrepreneurial knowledge present employers with a formidable assetto remain competitive in the marketplace.7. Other Relevant Social Needs: None8. Resources: No additional resources are needed beyond what the department currently has. The entrepreneurship discipline is staffed withthree (3) tenured and tenure-track faculty, 2 full-time lecturers, and is currently recruiting an additional full-time tenure-track facultyposition. From a curriculum standpoint, the proposed program will leverage many of our existing 500 and 600-level entrepreneurshipcourses to keep program efficiency high. The Entrepreneurship program operates its own learning lab that is part of the Inland EmpireCenter for Entrepreneurship, which has ample capacity to host the program.9. Other: Not applicable.8

ACADEMIC PLAN Existing and Projected Degree Programs 2017-18 through 2027-28 California State University, San Bernardino School or Division and Degree Program Title Existing Degree type Expected Implementation Year of Projected Program (Planned Future Degree) Academic Year for Scheduled Program Review Bachelor’s

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