It depends. Yes, I think, if you want to either: * Go into a consulting or investment banking career; something that requires high levels of problem solving, issue spotting, etc. * Go into a business-oriented legal career - corporate attorney, securities, transactional work, etc. * waste a lot of time and money figuring out what you want to do. I think you shouldn't if: * you think it'll represent a golden key to the world (you still have to scrap for a job when you're done). * you want to start a life anytime soon (it's at least a 4 year commitment). * you're lazy or tend to procrastinate. Hope this helps. It probably doesn't. Every person is unique and every person has different strengths/weaknesses/needs/wants/DNA.
The juris doctor degree is the degree awarded to those who successfully complete law school. The MBA is a master's in business administration. This degree is typically pursued by those who wish executive management and/or leadership positions within organizations.
Its not that one is better than the other, it's just that they are different. The MBA refers to the study of general business principles and practices, while JD refers to Juris Doctor a degree awarded after successful completion of law school.
If you are searching for a career, but have not chosen one at this time, read the following carefully.
The best course to study is the one that leads to your overall career goals and objectives. Thus, I would imagine you do not have anything specific at this time. So many individuals enroll in college programs without a specific goal in mind. As such, many become miserable in their work which is not good for them, or their employer. If you want to be successful in your work and life, carefully consider the following.
To be successful in your work, you must acquire a vision. A vision is a clearly articulated picture of the future you intend to create for yourself. In other words, it's a dream. However, if the dream does not have direction, it will always remain a dream and will never become a reality for you. That vision should create a passion within you, a love for what you do and the benefit it brings others as well as yourself. Make sure the vision is specific, measurable, attainable, realistic, and tangible. Let us look at this closer. When you believe you have chosen an appropriate career goal, look at it in SMART fashion as follows. * Specific - Make sure your career goal is very specific. For example, "I would like to be a teacher," is not specific. "I would like to be a high school Biology teacher in New Jersey (USA) in an urban school by 2012" is. * Measurable - Make sure you can measure your progress. How will I know I am progressing in the right direction? This is where the development of short-term objectives comes in (discussed below). You will know you are on the right path as you accomplish each short -term objective. * Achievable - Is the goal achievable considering my current life situation and circumstances? * Realistic - Is what I want to do really realistic. For example, "I would like to be a middle weight boxing champion, and I am 63 years old." That is not realistic. * Tangible - What will I - specifically - have at the end? What will I be (exactly)? It must be very specific. Once you have that vision your path will become clear. Still, you will need a mentor, counselor, or coach who will be able to help you develop a road map embedded with short term objectives leading to your overall career overall goals and objectives. The achievement of short-term objectives will indicate you are moving in the correct direction, and will also give you energy and excitement to carry on towards your overall career goal. It will take some research, but you most likely have some ideas already. Follow them through, look at the nature of the field, the everyday routine, the required education, the salary, the occupational demand and the related fields. When a career sparks an interest, try to shadow an individual who is actually doing what you think you might like to do. You can pick up valuable information this way. Thus, the following. * Acquire the will to change circumstances. * Acquire the vision (dream). * Develop a road-map embedded with short-term objectives leading to your overall goal and objective. * Just do it and do not let go until it becomes a reality.
Well if you take b.a economics you can pursue mba of you want but if you have taken b.a english i dont think you have a chance of doing mba sorry. just consult a professional if you want...
Actually it is JD/MBA. The JD is Doctor of Jurisprudence (law degree) and MBA is Master of Arts in Business Administration. Some schools offer the two together as one degree: JD/MBA.
Only difference is of advancement. MBA is far more advanced version than M.Com
In 1975. According to Harvard University's JD/MBA alumni list, Mitt Romney completed the joint JD/MAB program in 1975.
meaning of MBA
tHE dIfFeRENCE BETWWENN MBA N BBA IS ABC HAAHHAAHA
It is a possibility if you meet the requirements, time, effort, and money involved.
what is jd aims
Hello my name is jd goodbye
The master's in accounting is specific to accounting. The MBA is particular to business administration and all it contains.
The difference between MSc in operation management and MBA in operation management is that MSc in operation management leads to a general manager while the latter leads to an operations manager.
Information Science makes the part and Information Technology uses it.Type your answer here...
There are many MBA programs offered by Northwestern University. Examples of MBA programs offered by Northwestern University include two year, one year, MMM, and JD-BMA.