Tag: degree

Men who have taken a Masters degree in English earn 30 per cent less than if they had not, data shows

Men who do a Masters degree in English earn 30 per cent less than if they had not by their mid-30s, the Institute for Fiscal Studies has found.  

Some postgraduate courses – such as law, business and economics – generate a positive return just over a decade later, according to research commissioned by the Department for Education (DfE).  

Men and women who studied these courses earn up to 25 per cent more by the time they are aged 35 than if they had not taken them.  

But a large number of arts and humanities postgraduate courses leave both male and female graduates worse off, including languages, creative arts and history where earnings can be over 20 per cent less.  

Having done an arts undergraduate degree, “doubling down” by going on to a masters in the same field seems to result in large negative returns, the report said.

The IFS analysis

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Earn degrees in less time with Miami University’s accelerated degree programs

Because a college education is among your most important investments, make it go further with one of Miami University’s accelerated degree programs.

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If you will graduate from high school with some college credit on your transcript, Miami provides opportunities to earn degrees in less time. In fact, you can earn two degrees at the same time, and some graduate programs offer guaranteed admission to well-qualified first-year students.

The 3-year Pathway Program

Students entering Miami as a first-semester freshman who have completed substantial college-level coursework (30 hours or more) may be able to complete some of Miami’s degree programs in three years. There are nearly 100 to choose from. Students in this group typically have course credit for Miami from one or more of the following:

Credit earned through successful examination in the following exams: Advanced Placement (AP), International Baccalaureate (IB), College Level Examination Program (CLEP)

Post-Secondary Enrollment Options

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CA Northstate to offer health administration master’s degree

California Northstate University announced today it will offer a new master’s degree program in health administration starting in spring 2021 .

“Health care is currently 18 percent of the US GDP and growing due to our aging population and the evolving complexity in the health care environment,” said Dr. Alvin Cheung, the university’s chief executive officer and president. “The demand for highly qualified health care administrators and leaders will increase along with this trend.”

Melissa Sheldon, the graduate program director at the college, said she expects the program to be particularly attractive to midcareer professionals in the health care industry who have business administration skills.

“CNU will serve as the West Coast educational catalyst to deliver cutting-edge and proven technologies in analytics and intelligence … that will optimize health care delivery systems,” Sheldon said in a news release. “We have hired some of the best professors in the region that

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Rasmussen College Launches Two New Master’s Degree Programs

MINNEAPOLIS–(BUSINESS WIRE)–Rasmussen College, a regionally accredited private college, today announced the launch of two new Master’s degree programs, a Master of Public Health Administration (MPH) and Master of Business Administration (MBA). The programs mark the fifth and sixth graduate-level degree programs offered by Rasmussen College in just the last four years and highlights the College’s commitment to workforce preparation. The programs are designed to meet every student where they are at in their educational journey. Also, for a limited time, the new MBA program is available for under $10,000 for students who enroll by Sept. 30, 2020 for the October start.

The relevant, flexible and affordable online Master’s degree programs prepare professionals to be leaders in their fields. Enrollment in both the MPH and MBA programs is immediately available with classes beginning in October.

Expanding our graduate education offerings to meet the emerging need for public health

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Stanford master’s degree program teaches tech, business skills for health care leaders

As a health services researcher and health economist, my job is to find a way to reduce the cost of great care. I literally feel bad at the end of the day if we haven’t made progress on that goal. It’s even our tagline at my academic home, the Clinical Excellence Research Center at Stanford.

Over the years, I’ve taught and created education programs around the issue of innovation in health care — at Duke University and then at Harvard Business School — before coming to Stanford Medicine in 2018. In these classes, students realize that solutions with the strongest potential for success draw equally on expertise in business, technology and medicine.

At Duke, I built a master’s degree program to develop future health care leaders with expertise that spans these key disciplines. Now, we’re launching the Stanford Medicine version, the Master of Science in Clinical Informatics Management (MCiM).

This

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Stanford Medicine to offer master’s degree in clinical informatics management | News Center

A new master’s degree program at the Stanford School of Medicine is designed to provide professionals in medicine, information technology and related fields with business and digital expertise to improve the quality and lower the costs of health care. 

The first class of students in the Master of Science in Clinical Informatics Management program, or MCiM, will begin their studies in June 2021. They will learn core business and technology skills and explore the operational, clinical and ethical implications of digital innovations in the health care setting.

“With its innovative curriculum and format, MCiM will provide students with the skills, knowledge and insights to bring together technology and the clinical enterprise in entirely new ways,” said Lloyd Minor, MD, dean of the School of Medicine. “COVID-19 has highlighted the need for diverse digital applications in health care, so the launch of this program could not be timelier.”

The one-year program

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