Bachelor of Science Management Accounting 120 Credits | School of Business | Bronx & Dobbs Ferry
Management Accounting Overview
Learn the financial and accounting processes invaluable to business managers. With a Bachelor’s of Science in Management Accounting, you’ll understand the business environment, business concepts and ethical responsibilities. You’ll know how to employ accounting principles and procedures for recording and presenting financial results and managing budgets. Graduates with a Management Accounting degree qualify for the Certified Management Accountant (CMA) Examination.
Management Accounting graduates may seek positions such as: trust accountant, financial advisor, budget analyst, inventory accountant, treasurer, financial trader, investment analyst, operational investment banker, and fixed asset accountant.
Frequently Asked Questions
How long does earning a degree take?
Full-time students can complete the 120-credit degree program in four years.
Should I select a specialization within the Management Accounting degree?
It is not necessary. If you want to complete focused course work in information systems, you can specialize in Computer and Information Systems.
Are department faculty available for academic advising?
Yes, faculty are always ready to help students with questions about what courses to take, the sequencing of courses, and career opportunities, including internships and cooperative education.
Future Business Leaders Academy
This year's Future Business Leaders Academy was our most successful yet. The highly select group chosen to join us at Mercy College in Dobbs Ferry, NY learned about personal branding, matching their personalities to career paths, and visited some of the top global corporations in New York.
Program Details & Curriculum
Bachelor of Science
General Liberal Arts and Sciences
General Education Requirements: 60 Credits
ECON 125, 210, 220, 221, 230, MATH 116 and MATH/CISC 120 are prerequisites for the major and must be used to fulfill general education requirements.
Core and Specialization
Business Core: 24 Credits
Management Accounting: 30 Credits
Open Electives: 6 Credits
Total: 120 Credits
Students who choose the major concentration in Management Accounting must complete:
- ACCT 120 Intro to Financial Accounting
- ACCT 121 Intro to Management Accounting
- FINC 235 Financial Management
- INBU 250 International Business
- BLAW 240 Business Law I
- MGMT 225 Principles of Management
- MGMT 340 Organizational Behavior
- MKTG 220 Principles of Marketing
Management Accounting *
- ACCT 240 Intermediate Accounting I
- ACCT 241 Intermediate Accounting II
- ACCT 250 Cost Accounting
- ACCT 261 Computer App for Accountants
- ACCT 320 Gov/Non-Profit/Special Topics
- ACCT 330 Advanced Accounting
(or ACCT 420 Auditing or ACCT 430 Topics from Professional Examinations in Accounting)
- ACCT 340 Intro Federal Income Taxation
- ACCT 341 Advanced Fed Income Taxation
- ACCT 410 Accounting Information Systems
- MGMT 460 Strategic Management (senior-level capstone course)
Any two courses
*The College 15-credit residency requirement in the major concentration of Management Accounting must be with 12 credits in accounting (ACCT) courses numbered 240 or higher, excluding ACCT 380 and ACCT 381 plus management (MGMT) 460 (senior-level capstone course).
The major concentration in Management Accounting meets the educational requirements for candidates applying to take the Certified Management Accountant (CMA) Examination.
The major concentration in Management Accounting does not meet the educational requirements for candidates applying to take the Certified Public Accountant (CPA) Examination.
Academic Sequence Map
Download a copy of the sequence map for:
By the end of this program, students should be able to:
- Critically analyze primary and secondary sources
- Demonstrate knowledge of geography by identifying counties, capitals, and bodies of water of major geographic regions
- Demonstrate proficiency in critical reading and thinking by providing written evaluations of texts
- Demonstrate historical knowledge of various and specific time periods and geographic regions through quizzes, exams, oral, and written assignments
- Cite and document sources properly
- Demonstrate mastery of historical methods, analytical skills, and critical writing by producing an original research project that is well argued, makes use of adequate sources, and uses appropriate citation format (Chicago style)
- Demonstrate improved writing skills (proficiency in appropriate grammar and syntax)
- Evaluate primary and secondary sources through an array of writing and oral assignments (reading responses, critical book reviews, class participation, online discussion boards, and research)