Supply Chain Logistics Management
Upon completion of the Supply Chain Logistics Management Certificate, the student will be able to do the following:
- Apply knowledge of supply chain logistics management concepts to solve business management problems specific to domestic and global logistics and transportation operations.
- Utilize analytics to assist in identifying critical logistics issues and opportunities, and in creating and executing supply chain logistics strategies.
- Create and evaluate theory-driven, data-based, and ethical supply chain logistics strategies appropriate for a given environment.
- Apply knowledge of global marketplaces to plan and perform international logistics operations within global business networks.
Candidates are expected to have completed the equivalent of one of the following UWF courses:
|MAR 3202||Supply Chain Logistics Management|
|TRA 3153||Strategic Transportation Management|
|MAN 3504||Operations Management|
|MAN 5619||Global Logistics Management||3.0 Semester Hours|
|TRA 5206||Logistics Systems and Analytics||3.0 Semester Hours|
|TRA 5159||Seminar in Supply Chain Logistics Strategy||3.0 Semester Hours|
|Total Hours||9.0 Semester Hours|
- The Supply Chain Logistics Management graduate certificate is available online.
- The Graduate Certificate in Supply Chain Logistics Management is not available to students pursuing the MBA with the Supply Chain Logistics Management emphasis.
- Candidates pursuing the Graduate Certificate in Supply Chain Logistics Management are required to complete all Certificate courses with a grade of "C" or better, and maintain an overall GPA of 3.0 or better.
- Normally, transfer courses cannot be used to satisfy requirements for completion of graduate certificates in the College of Business.
- The University’s six-year policy on “Time to Degree: Master’s” applies to completion of coursework for graduate certificates in the College of Business.
Accredited by AACSB International
We are accredited by AACSB International - The Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business. Fewer than 4.7% of business schools worldwide have earned this symbol of the highest standard in management education.