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Business Management

Bachelor of Science Degree

Program Overview

The Bachelor of Science in Business Management program is designed to provide knowledge and skills necessary for managerial positions. Through a combination of theory and real-world applications, students will develop competencies needed to determine and implement key strategic management decisions to align resources, improve communication, increase productivity, identify cultural challenges, and develop plans to overcome the challenges in the world of global business.

Program Outcomes

Upon successful completion of the Bachelor of Science in Management program, students will be able to:

  • Communicate effectively in the business environment using interpersonal, intercultural, and managerial communication skills.
  • Assess operational and financial challenges using tactical, strategic and analytical skills.
  • Evaluate key theories, models and applications within the business context.
  • Identify leadership styles and best practices for leading the individual, the group, and the organization.
  • Analyze businesses and organizational situations using ethical and socially responsible approaches to decision making.


Student Resources:

  • Academic Advising: (617) 984-1720
  • Dean’s Office of Professional Programs: (617) 405-5920
  • Financial Aid Office: (617) 984-1620
  • Registrar’s Office: (617) 984-1650
  • Student Accessibility and Academic Support Services: (617) 405-5915

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Scholarships available

Earn your degree for a fraction of the price.

As of Fall 2023, students with an incoming GPA of 2.5 or above, and with 60 credits accepted for transfer into a baccalaureate program, are eligible for a $100 discount per course, not to exceed a total of $2,000, for as long as the student continues to pursue the same baccalaureate degree program. Please note that the eligibility requirement of 2.5 GPA or above is only for applications received after June 30, 2023. All previous agreements will be honored. QC has final determination on qualifications, award amount, and application of the award.

Have questions or want to apply for the program? Please contact:
The Admissions Office | 617-984-1710

Business Management Courses
    • Code
    • Course
    • Credits
    • ACC 101
    • Accounting I
    • 3
    This is an introductory course in accounting with the emphasis on the basic accounting cycle, management use of accounting data, construction and analysis of financial statements, and valuation of assets. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised.
    • ACC 102
    • Accounting II
    • 3
    Topics included in this course are books of original entry, analysis of assets and liabilities, negotiable instruments, and an introduction to partnership and corporate accounting. Prerequisite: ACC 101.
    • BUS 101
    • Introduction to Business
    • 3
    The role, growth, structure, and functional organization of modern business in the U.S. economy is explored. Comparative economic systems, sole proprietorships, partnerships, corporations, and the management, marketing, and financing of business organizations are covered. Opportunities in the business field are examined throughout the course. Students will be expected to complete outside research as a course requirement. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised.
    • BUS 220
    • Business Ethics
    • 3
    An introductory course in business ethics focusing on what business relationships are and ought to be with the various constituencies in which business operates. Through the use of case analysis, the student will develop a means of arriving at decisions that he or she can feel are “right,” “proper,” and “just.” Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised.
    • BUS 350
    • Global Business I: Strategic Planning and Decision Making
    • 3
    Strategic management is the integrative management field that combines planning, analysis, formulation, and implementation. In this Global Strategic Planning and Decision Making course, students will learn how to conduct feasibility studies for effective decision making and construct implementation plans. This course provides students with the concepts and tools used in planning, analysis, strategy formulation, implementation of decisions, and the development of competitive advantage in the global marketplace. Prerequisite: FIN320, MKT301.
    • BUS 450
    • Global Business II: Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion
    • 3
    Global Business II: Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion helps current and future leaders develop the skills needed to manage in today’s diverse domestic and global marketplace. We examine diversity through a leadership perspective, focusing on the need for cultural change to gain a competitive advantage. Students will learn behaviors that are beneficial to the organization, to employees, and to society. The course focuses on the benefits and implementation of diversity, equity, and inclusion programs in which students will evaluate business scenarios and assess the effectiveness of these plans. Prerequisite: MGT201, BUS101.
    • BUS 401
    • Organizational Behavior
    • 3
    This course examines Organizational Behavior (OB), a field dedicated to better understand, communicate with, influence, motivate, and manage people and problems in the workplace. OB encompasses individual behaviors and values as well as group dynamics, processes, and structures. Students will develop and apply OB skills, which are critical for success in any organization and are highly valued in all fields. Case studies are an integral component of this course. Prerequisite: ENG102, MGT201.
    • ECO 201
    • Microeconomics
    • 3
    In this course, students study the basic principles of economics including economic theory related to the operation of business firms such as supply, demand, price determination, production costs, competition, resource markets, and international trade. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised.
    • ECO 202
    • Macroeconomics
    • 3
    This course is a study of the basic principles of economics including different economics organizations, income and employment theory, government fiscal and monetary policies, problems of price stability, and economic growth. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised.
    • FIN 320
    • Principles of Finance
    • 3
    This course examines concepts and methods of financial analysis used by managers. Topics covered include financial statement analysis, working capital management, capital markets, time value of money and rates of return. Students will gain an understanding of the types of financial decisions facing organizations and their effect on key financial statements such as the balance sheet, income statement, and cash flow statement. Students will apply their knowledge in the identification, analysis, and solution of financial problems facing a business as presented through case studies and/or project scenarios.

    Prerequisites: ACC102, MAT103 (or above)
    • LAW 301
    • Business Law
    • 3
    A foundational knowledge of business law is vital for managers at all levels of an organization. The Business Law I course provides students with the basic concepts and practices in the areas of torts, contracts, sales, and consumer protection law. Students will use analytical and critical thinking skills to assess legal issues for organizations through case analysis. This course explores past court decisions that set the foundation for current laws and regulations affecting businesses, while also evaluating potential future legal challenges associated with e-commerce.
    Prerequisites: ENG101, BUS101
    • MAT 107
    • Statistics
    • 3
    Introduces the student to the fundamentals of mathematical statistics. Topics include frequency distributions, measures of central tendency, measures of dispersion, probability, sampling distributions, problems with normal and t-distributions, confidence intervals, and hypothesis testing. Students will be required to complete homework assignments using a web-based computer program. Prerequisite: Beginning Algebra MAT 097 or Equivalent or Permission of Instructor.
    • MGT 201
    • Principles of Management
    • 3
    An introductory course covering the general topics of planning, organizing, directing and controlling. Included are the historic developments of management as a separate discipline within organizations, the changing scope and styles of management, and the application of management principles in the business environment. Prerequisite: BUS 101.
    • MGT 360
    • Operations and Logistics Management
    • 3
    The purpose of this course is to provide students with the tools needed to evaluate and develop operations and logistics management policies. Logistics managers plan, implement, and control the efficient, effective flow and storage of goods, services, and related information from the purchase of supplies through delivery to end user. Students will use analytical and problem-solving skills to assess challenges related to logistics, distribution, and transportation. Students will evaluate theories and best practices focusing on inbound and outbound transportation management, fleet management, warehousing, materials handling, order fulfillment, logistics network design, inventory management, supply/demand planning, and management of logistics services providers. Prerequisites: MGT 201, ECO 201, ECO 202.
    • MGT 401
    • Leadership Strategies
    This course focuses on equipping current and future managers with strategies for leadership excellence. Topics include communication, empowerment, motivation, coaching, performance management, effectiveness, change management, and diversity. Students will participate in simulations and interactive class discussions and incorporate leadership strategies into current business scenarios. Students will also gain relevant experience developing a leadership vision, plan, and communication strategy. Prerequisite: ENG102, MGT201.
    • MGT 430
    • Senior Capstone
    • 3
    In this dynamic course, students will use a simulation program to run a company in head-to-head competition against companies managed by other class members. The simulation provides a powerful learning experience that positions class members squarely into an active, hands-on managerial role in the global market. This unique experience will provide students with situational challenges faced by current managers. Students will also use case analysis to assess positive and negative managerial strategies. Prerequisite: All 100, 200, and 300 level required courses must be completed prior to taking.
    • MKT 301
    • Marketing Management
    • 3
    In this marketing management course, students will analyze the effectiveness of an organization’s marketing efforts and sales campaigns. Students will evaluate new product and service opportunities, demand for potential products and services, and customer needs and insights. The course directs students in how to evaluate marketing strategies and planning through the use of analytics, dashboards, and research to understand the drivers of Customer Relationship Management (CRM). Applied knowledge is used to improve decision making skills through case study analysis.
    Prerequisite: ENG 101, MKT 202*.
    • BUS 202
    • Principles of Customer Service
    • 3
    This course examines the principles of customer service and their significance in a service-driven economy. Topics covered include: The Service Strategy, The Customer: Internal & External; Customers’ Wants & Needs; Communicating Customer Service; Profiles of Successful Companies; Service People-Motivation, Commitment, and Reward. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised.
    • BUS 204
    • Human Relations in Organizations
    • 3
    This course analyzes various styles of management, organizational systems and organizational processes. Students will develop skills in effective decision-making, examining conflict and conflict resolution, and recognizing suitable management and leadership styles. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. Prerequisite: BUS 101.
    • BUS 211
    • International Business
    • 3
    This course provides an historical background and discussion of theoretical foundations of international business. Analysis of international institutions and factors that influence commercial activities among nations and the operation of firms are included. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. Prerequisite: BUS 101.
    • FIN 202
    • Health Care Finance
    • 3
    The course focuses on health care finance as practiced within health care organizations, such as, hospitals, physician practices, clinics, home health agencies and managed care organizations. It covers the principles and applications of accounting and financial management. The course is organized around three critical elements: 1) the use of accounting information for decision making, 2) as a business the health care industry has some critical differences from other industries; and 3) the principles of economics are the conceptual basis for decision making.
    • FIN 215
    • Investments
    • 3
    This course is a comprehensive study of investments and investment markets, including stocks, bonds, mutual funds, capital markets and investment companies. Topics covered include the relationship between risk and return, investment analysis and valuation, efficient markets and diversification. Prerequisite: ACC 101.
    • HRM 202
    • Revenue Management
    • 3
    Revenue Management focuses on business strategies firms use to make pricing and product availability decisions across various selling channels to maximize profitability. Revenue Management is the customer-centric practice of ensuring businesses charge the right price, to the right customer, for the right products,through the right channel, and the right time. Topics include pricing and discounting strategies, overbooking practices, segmentation, distribution channels, competitive analysis, demand and revenue forecasting, performance analysis, and total revenue management strategies.
    • HRM 205
    • Lodging Operations
    • 3
    Lodging Operations will provide students with an overviewof the management of hotels and lodging properties. Topics include organizational structure, the front office, housekeeping, reservations, sales and marketing, accounting, engineering, revenue-management, forecasting, budgeting, measuring operational employee performance, and property management technology.
    • HRM 207
    • Managing for Quality
    • 3
    Managing for Quality provides the student with the foundational information on Total Quality Management (TQM) theory and practice. This course exploresthe basisof TQM and its overarching impact on all aspects of the core business which includes a practical approach and application of TQM and Six Sigma.
    • MGT 202
    • Sales Management
    • 3
    This course looks at sales as a profession. Covers topics such as: sales as part of the marketing mix, buyer behavior, selling as a function from prospecting to closing the sale, ethical issues in selling, the external environment of selling and sales management, and management of the sales force including compensation policies and training. Prerequisites: ENG 101 and BUS 101.
    • MGT 230
    • Entrepreneurship and Small Business Management
    • 3
    This course provides an overview of the process of conceiving, launching, and operating a new venture. Students will become proficient in the basic tools of planning, finance, marketing, operations, and staffing necessary to start, manage and build a sustainable small business. Preparing a new venture business plan will be an integral part of the course. Common problems in managing a small business will be explored. Students will learn about the roles and attributes of successful entrepreneurs and will undertake a self-examination to evaluate their interest in an entrepreneurial career. A variety of small business owners may be invited to class to share their start-up experiences and the obstacles they had to overcome as entrepreneurs. Prerequisite: BUS 101.
    • MGT 235
    • Financing a Small Business
    • 3
    This course provides an introduction to the financing and financial management of small business enterprises from start-up to on-going sustainable operations. Topics include the financing of new ventures; working capital and cash flow management; financial statement and ratio analysis; financing the ongoing business and future growth; financial structure and leverage; valuation methods; and the importance of financial management controls. The role of venture capitalists, angels and other investors; sources of debt, financing; and available funding from federal, state and regional agencies will be explored. Prerequisite: MGT 230.
    • MKT 201
    • Principles of Advertising
    • 3
    This course is a study of basic advertising principles, physical construction of the advertisement, and organization of the advertising business. The course includes a study of advertising media including newspapers, magazines, radio, point-of-sale displays, and outdoor advertising, together with criteria for evaluating the effectiveness of current advertising. Prerequisite: ENG 101.
    • MKT 202
    • Principles of Marketing
    • 3
    A survey of the principles and practices governing the distribution of commodities from producer to consumer. Areas of study include types of marketing institutions, price policy, legislation affecting markets, market research, channel and product strategies and consumer behavior. Prerequisite: ENG 101.
    • BUS 330
    • Management Communications
    • 3
    This course will prepare current and future managers with the skills needed to communicate effectively with all internal and external stakeholders. Both formal and informal communication, cross-cultural and crisis communication will be explored. Effective oral and written communication skills are critical to success in all managerial positions and play a pivotal role in the performance and effectiveness of the organization and its members. Students will develop applicable skills to enhance their professional communication skills through the creation of different types of business documents such as Request for Proposals (RFP), business proposals and reports, and social media content. Prerequisite: ENG102, MGT201.
    • MGT 203
    • Human Resources Management
    • 3
    A study of the applied approach to human resource management and administration. Emphasis is placed on policy analysis, current practices, future trends, and legal requirements of recruiting, selecting, training, developing, compensating, evaluating and disciplining employees. Also included are changing demographics of the workforce, ethics in human resources management, and other current issues. Requires research on selected topics. Prerequisites: MGT 201, ENG 101 (suggested).
    • MGT 406
    • Negotiations and Conflict Resolutions
    • 3
    Negotiations & Conflict Resolution enables students to acquire the skills that effective managers need to improve organizational performance, enhance professional relationships, and build competitive advantage. Students can apply the negotiation principles learned in this course to a diverse range of personal and professional situations. Students will also learn how to identify, address, and resolve conflicts and disputes using various methods and techniques. Prerequisite: MGT201, LAW301.
    • MGT 460
    • Business Intelligence and Analytics
    • 3
    Business Intelligence and Analytics provides students with practical experience in the use of analytics, technologies, applications, and processes. Students will evaluate current business analytical trends and gain experience utilizing different analytical software tools. Students will also explore how managers identify data needs, assess results, make predictions, and set goals. Through evaluations of Business Scenario Investigations (BSI) and industry best practice examples, students will identify trends, patterns, and correlations in the raw data. Students will apply the analysis to data-driven business decisions. Technologies used in the course include Tableau and Microsoft Excel. Prerequisite: MAT107, MKT301.
    • MKT 330
    • Social Media Marketing
    • 3
    Social Media Marketing (SMM) is the action of creating content to promote your business and products on various social media platforms. SMM is one of the fastest-growing industries and is a vital skill set for managers in any discipline. Students will learn how to meet their target audience on various social media platforms. Students will develop social media and mobile marketing plans based on the evaluation of an organization’s vision, mission, goals, target market, and budget. Students will also create a digital personal brand to leverage their skills and talents to attract employers. Prerequisite: MKT 301.

Business Management: Curriculum

General Education Requirements (40 credits total)

Computer Science Core3 credits
ENG 101 English Composition I3 credits
ENG 102English Composition II13 credits
History/Government Core3 credits
IDS 167 First Year Seminar3 credits
Math Core3 credits
Natural Science Core w/ Lab4 credits
Social Science/Psychology Core3 credits
Humanities Electives6 credits
Behavioral/Social Sciences Electives9 credits

Program Requirements (81 credits total)

ACC 101Accounting I3 credits
ACC 102 Accounting II13 credits
BUS 101 Fundamentals of Business3 credits
BUS 220 Business Ethics3 credits
BUS 350 Global Business I: Strategic Planning and Decision Making1 (S)3 credits
BUS 401 Organizational Behavior1 (F)3 credits
BUS 450Global Business II: Diversity, Equity and Inclusion1 (F)3 credits
ECO 201 Microeconomics3 credits
ECO 202 Macroeconomics3 credits
FIN 320 Principles of Finance13 credits
LAW 301 Business Law for Managers1 (F)3 credits
MAT 107 Statistics13 credits
MGT 201 Principles of Management3 credits
MGT 360 Operations and Logistics Management1 (S)3 credits
MGT 401 Leadership Strategies1 (S)3 credits
MGT 430 Senior Capstone1 (S)3 credits
MKT 301 Marketing Management1 (F)3 credits
Communications Elective23 credits
Computer Science Elective33 credits
200-Level Program Electives6 credits
300/400 Level Program Electives 6 credits
General Electives12 credits

200 Level Program Electives (6 credits total)

BUS 202 Principles of Customer Service (F)3 credits
BUS 204 Human Relations in Organizations (F)3 credits
BUS 211 International Business (S)3 credits
EXP 297 Internship3 credits
FIN 202 Health Care Finance (F)3 credits
FIN 215 Investments (F)3 credits
HRM 202 Revenue Management (S)3 credits
HRM 205 Lodging Operations (S)3 credits
HRM 207 Managing for Quality (S)3 credits
MGT 202 Sales Management (S)3 credits
MGT 230Entrepreneurship & Small Business Management1 (S)3 credits
MGT 235 Financing a Small Business (F)3 credits
MKT 201Principles of Advertising (S)3 credits
MKT 202Principles of Marketing (F)3 credits

300/400 Level Program Electives (6 credits total)

MGT 330 Managerial Communication (F)3 credits
MGT 303 Human Resources Management (S)3 credits
MGT 406 Negotiations and Conflict Resolution (S)3 credits
MGT 460 Business Intelligence & Analytics (F)3 credits
MKT 330 Social Media Marketing (S)3 credits
1Indicates course requires the completion of a prerequisite.
2Communications Elective: Complete one of the following, ENG 111, SOC 112, or SOC 116.
3CSA 213 Database Management (strongly recommended)
(F)Class is only offered in the Fall.
(S)Class is only offered in the Spring.

Business Management: Semester Pathway

Recommended course of study for a full-time student. It is recommended that students speak to an Academic Advisor before registering for courses each semester.

Semester 1

ACC 101 Accounting I3 credits
BUS 101 Fundamentals of Business3 credits
Computer Science Core3 credits
ENG 101 English Composition I3 credits
IDS 167 First Year Seminar3 credits
Total15 credits

Semester 2

ACC 102Accounting II3 creditsACC 101
BUS 220 Business Ethics3 credits
ENG 102 English Composition II3 creditsENG 101
Computer Science Elective3 creditsCSA 213 strongly recommended
Math Core3 credits
Total15 credits

Semester 3

ECO 202 Macroeconomics3 credits
History/Government Core3 credits
MGT 201Principles of Management3 credits
Natural Science Core w/ Lab4 credits
Program Elective3 credits
Total16 credits

Semester 4

Communications Elective3 credits
ECO 201 Microeconomics3 credits
MAT 107 Statistics3 creditsMAT 097 or Equivalent
Program Elective3 credits
Social Science/Psychology Core3 credits
Total15 credits

Semester 5

FIN 320 Principles of Finance3 credits ACC 102, MAT 103 (or above)
MKT 301 Marketing Management3 credits ENG 101, MKT 202
LAW 301 Business Law I3 creditsENG 101, BUS 101
Social/Behavioral Science Elective 3 credits
General Elective3 credits
Total15 credits

Semester 6

BUS 350 Global Business I: Strategic Planning & Decision Making 3 creditsFIN 320, MKT 301
MGT 360 Operations & Logistics Management3 creditsMGT 201, ECO 201, ECO 202
Social/Behavioral Science Elective3 creditsENG 101, BUS 101
Program Elective3 credits
General Elective3 credits
Total15 credits

Semester 7

BUS 450 Global Business II: Diversity, Equity & Inclusion3 creditsMGT 201, BUS 101
BUS 401 Organizational Behavior3 credits ENG 102, MGT 201
General Elective3 credits
Humanities Elective3 credits
Social/Behavioral Science Elective3 credits
Total16 credits

Semester 8

MGT 401 Leadership Strategies3 creditsENG 102, MGT 201
MGT 430Senior Capstone3 creditsAll 100, 200 & 300-level required courses
Humanities Elective3 credits
Program Elective3 credits
General Elective 3 credits
Total15 credits


Earn your Bachelor’s degree in Business Management from anywhere in the world.

All international students who live outside the United States must meet the requirements for admission by submitting the following criteria:

International evaluations:

If your academic records are in another language, a certified English translation is required. We accept translations from:

    • Center For Educational Documentation
    • Spantran The Evaluation Company
    • World Education Services

All transcript evaluations must include a course-by-course breakdown and come directly from the evaluation service to Quincy College. Each evaluation service charges its own service fee; please check with the approved translation companies listed.  Quincy College accepts transfer coursework or credits from recognized post-secondary institutions from all over the world, in agreement with our college transfer policies.

Proof of English Proficiency:

    • Duolingo: Minimum score of a 90
    • TOEFL score: 67 internet-based (IBT); 188 computer-based (CBT), 518 paper-based (PBT)
    • IELTS score: 5.5 or higher
    • STEP Eiken: Grade pre-1 or higher
    • Michigan Test (MTELP) score: Level 2: 68 or higher (undergraduate applicants)

If your international post-secondary transcript states that your language of instruction was in English. You will not be required to provide proof of English proficiency.

  •   Pearson Test of English: 59

For more information about International Student Services please contact:

Bilun Ozbilen, International Student Services Admissions Associate


Faculty Profiles

Dr. Kristin Noone


B.S. (Marketing), Northeastern University
M.B.A., University of Phoenix
D.B.A., University of Phoenix

Dr. Noone has worked as a volunteer, committee head, president, vice president, and board of director in the non-profit sector. In the for-profit sector she has extensive experience as a manager and a consultant working in a variety of industries. Those industries have ranged from automotive parts and supplies distributors to general contractors to sports.

Dr. Noone teaches a wide breadth of courses in the communication, management, marketing, and economic fields. She has taught at both two-year and four-year institutions, including Curry College, Bunker Hill Community College, and Colorado Technical University. Her educational background was focused on Marketing and Business Administration.

Leisure activities include triathlon racing, hiking, and playing ice hockey.


Noone, K. A. (2012). Influence tactic effectiveness: A perception comparison of electrical foremen and electrical journeymen wiremen (Doctoral dissertation, The University of Phoenix).

Beck Hing Lee

B.A. (Economics/Political Science/Philosophy), University of Massachusetts-Boston
M.A. (Education), University of Massachusetts-Boston
M.B.A (International Management), University of Massachusetts-Boston
Ph. D. (Political Science – International Relations and Comparative Politics), Boston University

Dr. Lee brings a multidisciplinary educational background along with industry managerial experience to the Quincy College faculty.  His expertise includes operations and supply chain management, international management leadership, international relations and global economics.  He also is fluent in several Chinese dialects including Mandarin and Cantonese and is proficient in Vietnamese and Malay.  Dr. Lee’s passion for education is evidenced by his interest in serving as a counselor, coach and guide for his students and for fostering a holistic, cross-cultural learning environment.

John Mollica


B.A. (Business), Colorado State University
M.B.A., Bryant University
Ph.D. (Business Administration), Trident University

Dr. Mollica teaches courses in management, economics, and computer science. A successful entrepreneur, he offers Quincy College students more than 25 years’ experience as a small-business owner, business consultant, corporate trainer, and community educator as well as hands-on management expertise in fields including manufacturing, construction, service, and banking.

Maureen Chisholm


B.S. (Marketing), Northeastern University
M.B.A., University of Phoenix
D.B.A., University of Phoenix

Maureen comes to Quincy College as a full-time business professor after working as an adjunct instructor for several years. Maureen worked for Verizon Communications for over 20 years holding positions as call center manager, training and development specialist, engineer, and project manager. Maureen also worked for Eastern Nazarene College for two years where she was responsible for the marketing, enrollment, recruitment and curriculum for the Adult Studies Division. Maureen owns two companies – one which provides corporate training and technical writing; the other as a consultant for the hospitality industry. Maureen has done consulting work for SS Workforce Development, Granite Communications, Vista Print, and Gillette. Maureen has an associate’s degree, a BSBA from Eastern Nazarene College, and a Master’s in Management from Lesley College. Maureen is working on a Ph.D. in Higher Education Administration from Capella University. Maureen has experience teaching in the various modalities: in person, online, and flex courses. Aside from Quincy College, Maureen has taught at Bentley University, Eastern Nazarene, Bay Path, Mass Bay CC, Newbury, and Dean College.

Jim Downey


MBA, Western New England University
BS (Accounting), Suffolk University

Professor Downey’s expertise in accounting and business operations – gained from 30 years in the high-tech industry – is complemented by his experience in law and government.  He was a member of the legal staff of the Massachusetts Secretary of State’s securities division, provided administrative and legal services as associate counsel for Citi Fund Services Ohio, and then joined the US Department of Labor’s veterans’ employment and training service as a senior investigator. He currently also serves as an attorney/advisor in the staff judge advocate’s office of the Massachusetts Army National Guard.

Evelyn Lane


B.A. (Economics), Wellesley College
M.B.A (Finance), Boston University

Professor Lane teaches courses in economics, finance, management, marketing, and entrepreneurship. Before joining the Quincy College faculty, she was a self-employed financial planner and previously spent 15 years in investment management and financial services, where she trained stockbrokers and financial sales representatives in various investment products including mutual funds, managed investment portfolios, REITs, IPOs, and annuities. She holds the professional certifications of Chartered Financial Consultant (ChFC) and Chartered Life Underwriter (CLU).

Mark Linnane


B.A. (Business Finance), Suffolk University
M.B.A., Suffolk University

Professor Linnane, a Quincy native and Quincy College alumnus, brings a unique perspective on business education to his role as an instructor.  His professional career began in food services as owner of a distribution business, after which he entered the financial services industry as a business banking specialist.  He ultimately earned his FINRA Series 7, 63, and 65 registrations and for the past two decades has also worked as an investment advisor.


Dr. Andrieta Pritchett


B.S. (Business Administration/Finance), Goldey-Beacom College
M.S. (Accounting and Financial Management), DeVry University
Ph.D. (Business Administration/Finance), Walden University

Dr. Pritchett teaches courses across the business management spectrum including accounting, finance, management, business ethics and economics. Her professional experience includes more than two decades in investment management, corporate finance, accounting, governance and regulatory affairs, and she is a member of both the American Accounting Association and American Finance Association. She has extensive experience in both in-person and on-line instruction and has earned certification as a peer reviewer by Quality Matters, Inc.


Pritchett, Andrieta G., “Shared Service Center Strategies in Public Sector” (2018). Walden Dissertations and Doctoral Studies. 5119.

Eleanor Sanford


B.A., University of Massachusetts
M.A. (Administrative Studies), Boston College


Professor Sanford’s professional background includes individual, team, leadership, and career coaching as well as preparing and delivering keynote presentations. She has held various senior leadership roles in corporate learning, leadership, organizational development, professional communication, and sales and service with major international financial services firms including Bank of America/Merrill Lynch, Citizens Bank/Royal Bank of Scotland and Santander/Sovereign Bank.  She gained a solid foundation for her career by first earning her Associate’s degree from Quincy College.

Jack Zarkauskas


B.A., University of Massachusetts
M.A. (Administrative Studies), Boston College

A native of South Boston, Professor Zarkauskas is a 40-year veteran of the Boston financial services industry who spent the last 10 years of his career at State Street Bank as Vice President of Risk Management.  He has broad expertise in finance, accounting, customer service, ethics, logistics and operations management.  A lifelong sailor and passionate kayaker, he also serves as treasurer and a board member of the non-profit North South Rivers Watershed Association, a 1,900-member environmental advocacy organization.

John Ndone

B.A. (History and International Relations), Yaounde University, Cameroon, Africa
M.B.A. (International Studies), Ajou University, South Korea
M.B.A. (Logistics & Supply Chain Management), Inha University, South Korea
D.B.A. (Global Supply Chain Management), Walden University

A logistics and supply-chain management professional with experience in both the US and abroad, Dr. Ndone combines senior-level industry knowledge with broad academic experience.  He has particular expertise in sustainable supply-chain management, corporate social responsibility, strategic business management principles and micro-economic trends.  Prior to emigrating to the United States, Dr. Ndone began his academic career teaching high school In his native Cameroon and later worked for the country’s Ministry of Higher Education where he created logistics and supply chain curriculum for the country’s universities and graduate schools.


View Current Semester Courses>>

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