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Ashridge’s Masters in Management allows you to balance work with graduate degree studies in a completely flexible way. Since the curriculum resides online, you have complete control over when and how you study, which assessment you choose, what resources you use, and what work-based research you undertake.
Practical assignments linked to your work
There are no exams. Instead, you are assessed by work-based assignments and a final project. The assignments allow you to immediately apply your learning and make a measurable impact to your daily work, providing a tangible and immediate benefit to your employer.
Final consulting project
The programme culminates in a project. The subject could be an area of particular interest to you, a business need, or both. It will help to develop your knowledge and skills in a range of business functions and apply these in a practical setting.
Hult's flexible curriculum allows you to build a unique program suited to you. And because time is your most valuable asset, you have the option to continue studying throughout the summer for accelerated completion.
The new way to learn about the world is to experience it. Only Hult allows you to complete your Executive MBA while immersing yourself in several of the world’s most influential cities, including San Francisco, London, Dubai, New York, and Shanghai.
Ashridge's two year programme is built around six core modules, each containing two units, which you will study mainly online according to a published curriculum over 18 months. Following this, the last six months of the programme will be spent working on your individual business-based Masters project. This draws on the skills and knowledge you have developed during the programme and is directly relevant to your prefered industry.
There are also four residential weeks during the programme: three at Ashridge Business School and one at an international location directly related to the creative industries.
Change agents are facing volatile disruption in the world. This provides risks for many and opportunities for those that can sense, seize and adapt effectively. Many change practitioners have realised that change and innovation is predominantly a socio-technological phenomenon and that the standard approaches don't work back in their organisations.