Changing Your Major (Major Transitions)

Finding the right fit starts here.

If you are contemplating changing your major, you are not alone! At least 80 percent of undergraduate students switch majors at least once before graduation.

There are many good reasons to change your major, and many good resources at UB to help you make a smooth transition. Students who want or need redirection to a “better-fit” major will find plenty of support along the way.

As you contemplate a major change, we encourage you to:

Career Services

If it’s time to re-evaluate your interests and goals, the Office of Career Services is your destination. Career Services provides career counseling and self-assessment, manages the UB Mentor Program on LinkedIn, teaches the UBE202 Career Planning course, and much more. Visit the Career Services website.

Support Resources

UB offers a connected and collaborative network of support across campus.

Alternative Majors

If you’re changing majors, you’ll find that many majors and minors share aspects of your first-choice program. If your original major was in one of UB’s professional schools, here are some alternatives you can explore.

Explore these alternative majors to Architecture

Art - A major in art is a good fit for students who are drawn to architecture but are looking for more open-ended creative flexibility. If you are interested in graphic design, emerging practices, painting, photography, print media, sculpture or general studio, then the art major could be perfect for you. Many alumni go on to become successful artists. Other possible careers include working in art galleries, museums and auction houses as directors, curators, preparators, installers and art handlers, as well as in conservation, fabrication, grant writing and more.

Art History - The major in art history explores what the visual arts reveal about the cultures that produced them. These arts include painting, sculpture, performance art, graphic arts, architecture, photography and decorative arts. Using a diverse range of methodological approaches, the art history faculty help students acquire the necessary tools and knowledge to make sense of our visual world. An art history major is ideal for students who wish to pursue a career in the arts, but it is equally valuable for those seeking to develop visual, analytical and communicative skills.

Business Administration - The curriculum of the business administration program emphasizes a broad exposure to mathematics and the social sciences and a general education in management studies. The programs of study in management give particular attention to understanding the role of the business firm in society; the management functions of planning and control; the behavior of organizations; the tools of modern management; and the ways in which managers perform such functions as operations and supply chain management, production, marketing, finance, management information systems and human resources management. There are seven undergraduate concentrations in the business administration program, including financial analysis, human resources management, international business, management information systems, marketing, and operations and supply chain management.

Engineering and Applied Sciences - The School of Engineering and Applied Sciences offers 10 programs leading to a Bachelor of Science in: aerospace, biomedical, chemical, civil, computer, electrical, engineering physics, environmental, industrial or mechanical engineering. The undergraduate engineering program is intended to provide a solid background in engineering fundamentals and an opportunity for hands-on experience throughout the engineering curriculum. The program gives students a strong technical foundation, enables them to integrate their engineering education within the broader economic and technological environment, and, often, fosters a desire for continued learning.

Environmental Design - Environmental design, offered by the Department of Urban and Regional Planning, prepares students for careers that shape our natural and built environments. Through methods of design inquiry, students learn the planning and development of healthy, sustainable, and vibrant communities, as well as acquire skills to improve physical places in which people live, work and play. Environmental design encompasses natural landscapes, neighborhood design, buildings, historic assets, ecological features, land development, transportation and infrastructure systems. Environmental designers help communities make decisions concerning physical development, preservation, safety, mobility and environmental protection, utilizing the Buffalo Niagara region as our design workshop.

Media Study - Media study offers degree programs in media production and critical studies. Courses taught in the production of media cover 16-mm film camera work and editing, video camera use, nonlinear (computer) editing, documentary making, virtual reality creation, robotics, computer animation, web-based art and interactive software development, including gaming. Students are exposed to multiple mediums to foster artistic talent and encourage ingenuity.

Theatre - A Bachelor of Fine Arts in theatre design and technology allows students to work on sets where they can plan and build various life-size models, structures and environments, making this creative-minded field a great possibility. Performance and production are essential parts of the curriculum, providing hands-on learning experiences.

Explore these alternative majors to Biomedical Sciences

Biochemistry - Students seeking to examine the chemical basis of life while building a solid foundation in biochemical processes and research should consider studying biochemistry. The major is suitable for students with good laboratory and analytical ability. While a majority of graduates go on to pursue professional degrees in dentistry and medicine or attend graduate school, some find employment in such fields as consumer protection, food and drug analysis and technology, pharmaceutics, sales and more. Please note: This major requires more rigorous sequences in math (MTH141/142) and physics (PHY107/108/108/158). The department also offers MA and PhD programs.

Biological Sciences - Students with a biological sciences degree find employment in such diverse fields as science writing, medical illustration, biologically oriented computer applications, teaching, sales, marketing, horticulture and as research technicians. A BA in biology allows students to do elective laboratory and lecture courses while providing a broad-based education in the biological sciences. The BS program provides the opportunity for in-depth study within subdisciplines of the biological sciences, including cell and molecular biology, ecology and evolutionary biology, and pre-health studies. The department also offers MA, MS and PhD programs.

Biotechnology - Biotechnology is geared toward students interested in scientific careers in the rapidly expanding biotechnology industry. Employment is extremely varied and available in both the public and private sectors, industry research, regulatory affairs, management, sales and education. Biotechnology also provides an excellent background for advanced graduate or professional degrees in the sciences. Interdisciplinary in approach, the program provides a core curriculum of basic science and mathematics courses, and students choose technical electives from anthropology, pharmacology and toxicology, biology, chemistry, medicinal chemistry, medical technology and other departments according to their career goals.

Chemistry - Graduates with a bachelor’s degree in chemistry often work as bench chemists in industry, hospitals and government laboratories, or attend graduate or professional schools in such areas as medicine, law or business. The chemistry department offers two degree programs, in which students can specialize in analytical, inorganic, medicinal, organic or physical chemistry. The BA program is designed for students who wish to pursue a very flexible course of study, while the BS program is for those who desire more complete training in chemistry and plan to continue professionally in the field after graduation.

Geography - The Department of Geography offers courses in health geography and spatial data analysis. In pursuing a BA in geography, students have the option to select courses to focus upon understanding patterns of disease clusters, spread of disease, urban health inequalities, access to healthcare and tropical/infectious diseases. Courses in health geography can be combined with classes in geographic information science and statistics to study spatial epidemiology.

Medicinal Chemistry – Medicinal Chemistry is an interdisciplinary area incorporating synthetic organic chemistry, biochemistry, pharmacology, molecular biology and pharmaceutical chemistry in the search for better drugs. Medicinal chemists have the opportunity to advance science and to also see their work directly contribute to alleviating many of the diseases afflicting humankind.

Medical Technology - Medical technology deals with the diagnosis and treatment of disease. It is a field of applied biology and chemistry and is appropriate for students interested in the delivery of health care services. The BS program in medical technology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing heavily upon the resources of both the natural sciences and the health sciences. Career opportunities for medical technologists are extremely varied, and employment is available in both the public and private sectors. Work settings include hospital or private laboratories, instrument manufacturers, research or industrial laboratories, and scientific writing or editing situations, to name a few.

Nuclear Medicine Technology – The BS in nuclear medicine technology prepares students for a health-related profession that uses radioactive materials for diagnostic, therapeutic and research purposes. Although it is a highly technical profession, the field also offers a lot of patient interaction. The majority of positions in the nuclear medicine technology field are in hospitals, physicians’ offices and outpatient imaging centers. Nuclear medicine technologists can also branch into health physics or work for commercial companies in sales, research or education.

Pharmaceutical Sciences - Graduates of the pharmaceutical sciences major are highly sought for employment in pharmaceutical research environments. Graduates may also find opportunities in university, hospital or pharmaceutical industry settings as research associates, drug analysts, manufacturing/production technologists or marketing/sales drug representatives, or they may pursue graduate studies. The program offers a unique interdisciplinary field of study that seeks to achieve better understanding of the factors influencing clinical responses to drug therapy. Coursework includes biology, chemistry, biochemistry and mathematics.

Pharmacology and Toxicology - The Department of Pharmacology and Toxicology offers both a BS and a five-year combined BS/MS program. Both provide a strong preparation for graduate study in the biomedical sciences and for professional programs such as pharmacy, medicine, dentistry and law. The broad academic background of a pharmacology and toxicology degree provides students with a wide array of career opportunities, including in the pharmaceutical and chemical industry, government or university laboratories, and technical or sales positions. Conceptually, this program is based on fundamental sciences, including physics, chemistry and mathematics, and it borrows from developments in allied biomedical fields such as physiology, biochemistry and molecular biology.

Psychology - The Department of Psychology offers both BA and BS degrees. The BS program includes strong science-oriented training that emphasizes the scientific foundation of psychology along with a strong basic science background. The BA program allows students to pursue diverse interests while obtaining a strong foundation in the behavioral sciences. Graduates of the program are prepared for science-based professions as well as for advanced training in psychology, medicine, cognitive science, neuroscience and related disciplines.

Social Sciences Interdisciplinary - The interdisciplinary degree programs in the social sciences offer students an opportunity to focus on a particular thematic area of interdisciplinary studies whose breadth and diversity overlap several departments. Each program is designed to offer choice and flexibility in building the program most suitable for individual interests and career goals. There are six different concentrations within the BA and BS programs: cognitive science, environmental studies, health and human services, international studies, legal studies, and urban and public policy studies.

Explore these alternative majors to Engineering

Architecture - In addition to technical skills that relate to constructed and natural environments, architects must have knowledge of human behavior and needs. In this major, students focus on architectural communications, model-making and other visual skills, as well as issues and methods of design and construction. The BS in architecture is useful as a foundation for the architectural field as preparation for a professional degree program or for employment in related areas, such as urban planning, facilities management, real estate or architectural preservation.

Art - Yes, art! If you like using your creativity and visual abilities, you may enjoy graphic design (BFA or BA). An increasingly wide range of careers value imaging skills and creative problem solving, including commercial and freelance graphic design, web and CD-ROM design and arts management.

Computer Science - Computer science is a suitable alternative to computer engineering. Computer science is the systematic study of algorithmic methods of representing and transforming information, including theory, design, application and efficiency. In addition to algorithms and computation theory, this major focuses on software systems and engineering, artificial intelligence, graphics, networks and databases. Both the BA and the BS programs are excellent preparation for graduate study or professional positions in the computing field.

Environmental Design - The BA in environmental design, offered by the Department of Urban and Regional Planning, prepares students for careers that shape our natural and built environments. Through methods of design inquiry, students learn the planning and development of healthy and sustainable communities and acquire skills to improve physical places in which people live, work, and play. Environmental design encompasses natural landscapes.

Geography – A BS in geographic information systems teaches how to address social, economic and environmental problems through the use of geographic information technology. Core concepts, principles and techniques of geographic information systems and other geospatial information technologies are used to visualize information in ways that reveal relationships, patterns and trends. This degree allows training in cartography (the art and science of mapmaking), remote sensing (digital information about the earth through electronic sensors), and GIS (a set of theories and tools for analyzing spatial data), as well as subdisciplines in geography such as physical geography (e.g. environment) or human geography (e.g. health).

Mathematics - A mathematics degree has diverse applications in the social, managerial and physical sciences, and can lead to a career in business and industry, government agencies, teaching or research. The department offers both a BA and a BS as well as a variety of program tracks for students preparing or graduate study in either pure or applied mathematics.

Natural Sciences & Other Majors - Majoring in one of the sciences is a logical option due to easily transferable course requirements and similar interests. Whether you choose biology, chemistry, biochemistry, medicinal chemistry, geology or physics, a BA or BS degree can lead to a variety of careers, from ecology to patent law, teaching to public health, meteorology to genetic research.

More Alternatives

You can also consider the BS degree program in accounting or business administration, with a possible concentration in financial analysis or management information systems. Majors such as psychology, English, history, sociology or any other liberal arts field can be as attractive to potential employers as a degree in business.

Explore these alternative majors to Management

Communication - As a communication major, you will gain comprehensive knowledge of the nature of human communication. The coursework for this liberal arts degree emphasizes writing, speaking and theory, and places less emphasis on math skills than the degree in business administration. Communication majors find careers in marketing, public relations, human resources, mass media, advertising and a variety of other areas in business.

Economics - An economics degree focuses on production and employment issues; money and banking systems; government taxing and spending; and international trade and finance. The theories learned in this social science about the efficient use of resources are widely applicable to a number of business areas. Other options to consider include a minor in economics or a joint degree in economics and geography.

Geography - International Trade - Geography is not just about maps! Coursework in this major covers topics such as human perception and behavior, urban growth and development, regional planning and policy, interactions of people and places, and the diffusion of information and ideas. A degree is also available in international trade, which focuses on the study of global production and innovation networks, international trade patterns and regulations, the impact of global business on communities and regions and intercultural business practices. The geography department encourages joint majors, and you can also minor in geography.

Social Sciences Interdisciplinary - The social sciences interdisciplinary degree programs offer a broad range of knowledge, skills and training for a career in business. While there are six to choose from, the two majors below have the largest business components. Structured internship courses add to the diversity of experience available with these majors:

  • International Studies - This major provides a useful background for careers with international involvement and emphasizes foreign language studies, politics and trade.
  • Urban and Public Policy Studies - This degree concentrates on issues pertaining to urban planning and public policy and can lead to a career in management, politics or government.

Design a Special Studies major - With the guidance of two faculty members and an advisor, you can create your own academic major program. For example, arts management and international marketing are just a few creative ways to combine courses into a business-related degree.

Other disicplines for students seeking a career in business

Believe it or not, a degree in psychology, English, history, sociology, political science, computer science or any other liberal arts field will prepare you well for success in the modern job market. And with 110+ majors to choose from, you have a lot of options at UB.

Explore these alternative majors to Nursing

Anthropology - UB's anthropology program combines the biological, historical and social sciences into a unique study of humankind. Anthropology examines and attempts to understand humankind as a whole, and to study human beings as an animal, a social creature and a literate being. Many anthropology majors use their degree as a foundation to become dentists, economists, health administrators or physicians.

Health and Human Services Social Sciences Interdisciplinary - The social sciences degree program offers a broad range of knowledge, skills and training for a career in health sciences. A structured internship program within the major adds to the diversity of experience available with a concentration in health and human services. This major provides a practical focus for studying about services for the elderly; child care and early childhood education; and rehabilitative and support services for individuals who are mentally ill and developmentally disabled. Graduates of this major frequently establish careers in human services, health and counseling.

Nutrition - The study of nutrition concerns social, economic, cultural and psychological implications of food and eating. You can design a special studies major in the field of nutrition sciences with the help of two faculty members and an advisor. Coursework in this specialized major includes topics such as nutritional sciences, physiology, statistics, chemistry and physics. The minor in nutrition provides a foundation in human nutrition. Nutrition specialists work in hospitals, nursing homes and many other health organizations. Additional education at the graduate level may be required for some positions.

Psychology - As a psychology major, you will gain an understanding of the basic processes of sensation, perception, learning, cognition, development and personality, along with principles of social psychology, clinical psychology and behavioral neuroscience. The coursework for this degree emphasizes the scientific foundations of human behavior, but places less emphasis on science and laboratory skills than a degree in nursing. Psychology majors can be found as medical technicians, in hospitals, in mental health facilities, in occupational therapy and in a variety of other areas in the health field. Many careers require additional education at the graduate level.

Speech and Hearing Science - The speech and hearing science program deals with the development of various communicative processes; the causes of communicative disorders; ways in which communicative disorders manifest themselves; techniques used to analyze speech, language and hearing disorders; and the methods used to remedy these problems. Therefore, a foundation in anatomy, physiology, psychology and linguistics is necessary. Speech and hearing science professionals can be found in education, occupational therapy, audiology and more. The undergraduate major in speech and hearing science is a pre-professional degree. Students must earn a graduate degree in this field in order to obtain national certification, state licensure or teacher certification.

Also consider adding a minor in the School of Public Health & Health Professions:

  • Health & Wellness minor - This interdisciplinary minor provides information on the foundational concepts of health promotion and wellness education. The courses are offered through multiple departments, including social and preventive medicine; exercise and nutrition sciences; community health and health behavior; psychology; counseling and educational psychology; and Wellness Education Services, providing health promotion and wellness study from a range of perspectives. The minor also covers coursework in prevention, health maintenance and health education within the context of health and wellness promotion for diverse populations.
  • Public Health minor - Public health represents a growing and dynamic field with opportunities to address the world’s most pressing health problems. This minor provides an advanced understanding of population-level approaches to protecting and improving health and is particularly desirable to students preparing to pursue a health-related career. The discipline is a combination of both the science and art of advancing the health of individuals, families, communities and populations through education, promotion of healthy behaviors, and research for disease and injury prevention.

Explore these alternative majors to Pharmacy

*Biochemistry - Students seeking to examine the chemical basis of life while building a solid foundation in biochemical processes and research can study biochemistry. The major is suitable for students with good laboratory and analytical ability. While a majority of graduates pursue professional degrees in dentistry and medicine or attend graduate school, some find employment in such fields as consumer protection, food and drug analysis and technology, pharmaceutics, sales and more. Please note: This major requires more rigorous sequences in math (MTH141/142) and physics (PHY107/108/158). The department also offers MA and PhD degrees. *Selective admission

Biological Sciences - Students with a biological sciences degree find employment in such diverse fields as science writing, medical illustration, biologically oriented computer applications, teaching, sales, marketing, horticulture and research technician. The BA program allows students to do elective laboratory and lecture courses while providing a broad-based education in the biological sciences. The BS program provides the opportunity for in-depth study within subdisciplines of the biological sciences, including cell and molecular biology, ecology and evolutionary biology, and pre-health studies. The department also offers MA, MS and PhD degree programs.

*Biomedical Sciences - A BS in biomedical sciences enables students to increase the breadth of their undergraduate experience, combine courses from various departments within the Jacobs School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences and focus their undergraduate experience in preparation for professional or graduate studies. This major requires students to take core courses that are traditionally considered prerequisites for professional programs in medicine, dentistry, optometry and veterinary medicine. These courses are also generally required for admission to most graduate programs in health science disciplines. A small number of graduates who enter the job market upon graduation pursue careers in pharmaceutical sales or as laboratory technicians. *Selective admission, application deadline

*Biotechnology - Biotechnology is geared toward students interested in scientific careers in the rapidly expanding biotechnology industry. Employment is extremely varied and available in both the public and private sectors, industry research, regulatory affairs, management, sales and education. Biotechnology also provides an excellent background for advanced graduate or professional degrees in the sciences. Interdisciplinary in approach, the program provides a core curriculum of basic science and mathematics courses, and students choose technical electives from anthropology, pharmacology and toxicology, biology, chemistry, medicinal chemistry, medical technology and other departments according to their career goals. *Selective admission, application deadline

Chemistry and Medicinal Chemistry - Graduates with a bachelor’s degree in chemistry often work as bench chemists in industry, hospitals and government laboratories, or attend graduate or professional schools in such areas as medicine, law or business. The chemistry department offers two degree programs in which students can specialize in analytical, inorganic, medicinal, organic or physical chemistry. The BA program is designed for students who wish to pursue a very flexible course of study, while the BS program is for those who desire more complete training in chemistry and plan to continue professionally in the field after graduation. Medicinal chemistry is an interdisciplinary area incorporating synthetic organic chemistry, biochemistry, pharmacology, molecular biology and pharmaceutical chemistry in the search for better drugs. Medicinal chemists have the opportunity to advance science and to also see their work directly contribute to alleviating many of the diseases afflicting humankind.

*Medical Technology - Medical technology deals with the diagnosis and treatment of disease. It is a field of applied biology and chemistry and is appropriate for students interested in the delivery of health care services. The BS program in medical technology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing heavily upon the resources of both the natural sciences and the health sciences. Career opportunities for medical technologists are extremely varied and employment is available in both the public and private sectors. Work settings include hospital or private laboratories, instrument manufacturers, research or industrial laboratories, and scientific writing or editing situations, to name a few.*Selective admission, application deadline

*Nuclear Medicine Technology - The BS in nuclear medicine technology prepares students for a health-related profession that uses radioactive materials for diagnostic, therapeutic and research purposes. Although it is a highly technical profession, the field also offers a lot of patient interaction. The majority of positions in the nuclear medicine technology field are in hospitals, physicians’ offices and outpatient imaging centers. Nuclear medicine technologists can also branch into health physics or work for commercial companies in sales, research or education.*Selective admission, application deadline

*Pharmaceutical Sciences - Graduates of the pharmaceutical sciences major are highly sought for employment in pharmaceutical research environments. Graduates may also find opportunities in university, hospital or pharmaceutical industry settings as research associates, drug analysts, manufacturing/production technologists or marketing/sales drug representatives, or they may pursue graduate studies. The program offers a unique interdisciplinary field of study that seeks to achieve better understanding of the factors influencing clinical responses to drug therapy. Coursework includes biology, chemistry, biochemistry and mathematics.*Selective admission, application deadline

*Pharmacology and Toxicology - The Department of Pharmacology and Toxicology offers both a BS and a five-year combined BS/MS program. Both provide a strong preparation for graduate study in the biomedical sciences and for professional programs such as pharmacy, medicine, dentistry and law. The broad academic background of a pharmacology and toxicology degree provides students with a wide array of career opportunities, including the pharmaceutical and chemical industry, government or university laboratories, and technical or sales positions. Conceptually, this program is based on fundamental sciences, including physics, chemistry and mathematics, and it borrows from developments in allied biomedical fields such as physiology, biochemistry and molecular biology.*Selective admission, application deadline

Other alternative scientific disciplines for students strong in science and mathematics

Refer to the Academic Programs section of the Undergraduate Degree & Course Catalog. Examples of alternatives to pharmacy include engineering, exercise science, nursing, occupational therapy, psychology (BS) and physics.

Multidisciplinary fields such as anthropology, business, economics, psychology (BA), sociology, social sciences interdisciplinary, special studies, and other College of Arts and Sciences majors can provide a variety of skills that are attractive to potential employers.

Explore these alternative majors to Public Health & Health Professions (Exercise Science, Occupational Therapy, and Physical Therapy)

Anthropology - Anthropology combines the biological, historical and social sciences in a unique study of humankind. It is the only discipline that examines and attempts to understand humankind as a whole and to study the human being as an animal, a social creature and a literate being. Students have the option of specializing in one of the three subfields. Physical anthropology studies the origins, adaptations and evolution of our own species and of our primate relatives. Archaeology studies the historical development of human cultures by analyzing cultural remains. Cultural anthropology studies the innate, shared and transmitted products of social groups. Work settings include government, education, banking, personnel work, public relations, marketing research and human services.

Communication - Students of communication investigate communication processes as they occur among individuals, groups, organizations and societies. Students can explore interpersonal, small group, organizational, mass, and international or intercultural communication as a part of their studies. Graduates of this program often take positions as interviewers, counselors, representatives, negotiators and recruiters in the fields of personnel, public relations, customer relations, advertising, labor relations, public information and sales.

Geography - The Department of Geography offers courses in health geography and spatial data analysis. In working toward a BA in geography, students have the option to select courses to focus upon understanding patterns of disease clusters, spread of disease, urban health inequalities, access to health care and tropical/infectious diseases. Courses in health geography can be combined with classes in geographic information science and statistics to study spatial epidemiology.

Health and Human Services Social Sciences Interdisciplinary - Health and human services provides a practical focus for studying about services for the elderly; childcare and early childhood education; and rehabilitative and support services for individuals who are mentally ill and developmentally disabled. The concentration includes statistical reasoning and research methodology components. A significant on site practicum experience is an integral part of this curriculum. Typical graduates find employment in human services or pursue graduate work in counseling or social work.

Psychology - Psychology is the science of behavior and the mind. In both the BA and the BS programs, the study of psychology provides an understanding of basic processes of sensation, perception, learning, cognition, development and personality, along with principles of social psychology, clinical psychology and behavioral neuroscience. The basic goal of the BS program is to integrate the scientific foundation of psychology with a strong basic science background to better prepare students for advanced training in psychology, medicine, cognitive science, neuroscience and other related disciplines.

Sociology - Sociology is the study of social life, social change, and the social causes and consequences of human behavior. Sociologists investigate the structure of groups, organizations and societies, and how people interact and behave within these contexts. Graduates with a degree in sociology apply the sociological perspective to such sectors as business, education, the health professions, the criminal justice system, social services and the government.

Speech and Hearing Science - The speech and hearing science program deals with the development of various communicative processes, the causes of communicative disorders, the ways in which these disorders manifest themselves, the techniques used to analyze speech, language and hearing disorders and the methods used to remedy these problems. The two primary subfields in communicative disorders and sciences are speech-language pathology and audiology. The undergraduate major in speech and hearing science is a pre-professional program. Students must earn a graduate degree in this field in order to obtain national certification, state licensure or teacher certification.

Other scientific disciplines for students strong in science and mathematics include:

  • biochemistry
  • biomedical sciences
  • engineering
  • medical technology
  • nuclear medicinine technology
  • nursing
  • pharmacy
  • physics

Multidisciplinary fields such as business, economics, specially designed majors and many other College of Arts and Sciences programs will prepare you well for success in the modern job market.

Last updated: October 11, 2017 1:17 pm EST

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