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Course Code: MAN 362 Level: Undergraduate Status: Obligatory

Course Title: Management Information Systems Year:2009-2010 Semester: Spring ECTS Credit: 5 Total Class rs: 14 weeks x 3 h = 42 h.

Hours/Week: T. (3+0)

Instructor: Yrd.Do Dr. Ferkan KAPLANSEREN E-mail: ferkan.kaplanseren@deu.edu.tr Room No:130 Teaching Assistant (s): Ara. Gr.Dr.Gzin ZDAOLU E-mail: guzin.kavrukkoca@deu.edu.tr Room No:123

Instruction Language: English

PREREQUISITES: None DESCRIPTION: Objectives: At the end of the term; students will be able to understand use of computers in management information systems and solve related problems. Contents: Information requirements of business organizations; principles concepts, design and operation of information systems for managerial purposes. Use and implications of computer technology for management decision and processes. This course will also familiarize the student with a great framework for the study of business as an information processing entity. TEACHING AND LEARNING METHODS: The course consists of lectures, class discussions, and a term paper. TEXTBOOK:

1. Management Information Systems: Managing the Digital Firm, Laudon&Laudon, 10th//11th Edition, Prentice Hall 2. Management Information Systems, 9th edition. Raymond McLeod, Jr., Prentice
Hall.

TENTATIVE COURSE OUTLINE WEEK CHAPTER Information Systems in Global Business Today 1 Global E-Business: How Businesses Use Information Systems 2 Information Systems, Organizations, and Strategy 3 IT Infrastructure and Emerging Technologies 4 Foundations of Business Intelligence: Databases and Information Management 5 Telecommunications, the Internet and Wireless Technology 6 7 Midterm 8 Midterm Achieving Operational Excellence and Customer Intimacy: Enterprise Applications 9 E-Commerce: Digital Markets, Digital Goods 10 Managing Knowledge, Enhancing Decision Making 11 Building Information Systems 12 Project Management: Establishing the Business Value of Systems and Managing Change 13 Managing Global Systems 14 15 Final

Grading Midterm exam Term Project Final Exam

30% 20% 50%

Quizzes (if there would be), attendance and class participation will also affect your success grade as the instructors opinion.

Course Code: MAN 3012 Level: Undergraduate Status: Elective

Course Title: Organizational Change and Development Year: Three Semester: Spring ECTS Credit: 3 Total Class ours: 14 weeks x 3 h=42h Instruction Language: English

Hours/Week: T. (3+0)

Instructor: Prof. Dr. mr N. Timurcanday zmen

PREREQUISITES: MAN 102 DESCRIPTION: This course aims to develop a better understanding of the change and development concepts in terms of system thinking and it focuses on techniques, burdens, organization-wide interventions and success associated with initiating and implementing changes within organization. It helps and prepares students meet the challenges of organizational change ad development strategies. Objectives: Describe nature and steps involved to effectively manage organizational change in a variety of contexts. Analyze change process Distinguish between types and significance of various drivers of organizational change. Develop critical problem solving skills. Understand organizational development concept and interventions. Academic Requirements and Grades Attending all classes. Completing all course assignments1 in an academic manner2. There is no tolerance for plagiarism.

Teaching and Learning Methods: The course will be both active and interactive. Mini lectures, group discussions and activities will be the major methods of instruction.
Textbook: Harvey, D. and Brown, D.R. (1996). An experiential approach to organization development. (5th edition) NJ: Prentice Hall.
1

There will be weekly course assignments. Each student will have a permanent group and will study with this group for the assignments.
2

All homework and studies should subject to APA format.

Week 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14

Readings Chapter 1: Organization Development and Reinventing the Organization Chapter 2 & 3: Organization Renewal: The Challenge of Change & Changing the Culture Chapter 4 & 5: Role and Style of the OD Practitioner & The Diagnostic Process Chapter 6: Overcoming Resistance to Change Chapter 7: Process Intervention Skills Chapter 8: OD Intervention Strategies Chapter 9: Employee Empowerment and Interpersonal Interventions MIDTERM WEEK MIDTERM WEEK Chapter 10: Team Development Interventions Chapter 11: Intergroup Development Interventions Chapter 12 & 13: Goal Setting for Effective Organizations & Work Team Development Chapter 14: High-Performing Systems and the Learning Organization Chapter 15: Organization Transformation and Strategic Change

Course Code: MAN 3014 Level: Undergraduate Status: Elective

Course Title: Employee Development and Career Management Year: 3 Semester: Spring ECTS Credit: 4 Total Class hrs: 14 weeksX3 hrs=42hrs

Hours/Week: T. (3+0)

Instructor: r.Gr. enol SNMEZ E-mail: senol.sonmez@deu.edu.tr Room No:219

Instruction Language: English

PREREQUISITES: MAN 2004 - HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGEMENT DESCRIPTION: The course will emphasize the exploration of career management and employee development as a strategic tool to provide professional specialization in human resource management. Course Objectives: The objective of this course is for each student to learn how to construct a career plan, be familiar with various methods of conducting employee development related activities. The students will be exposed the human resource development activities such as need analysis, implementing HRD, assessment of HRD, and evaluating HRD activities at the beginning of this course. Then they will be able to relate human resource management with HRD activities, and implement HRD activities in firms. They will also learn how to evaluate employee performance and how to compensate them. Contents: TEACHING AND LEARNING METHODS: The course will be a combination of lecturing, class discussions, laboratory sessions, team building and team development related management games, and applications. TEXTBOOK: There is no compulsory textbook but the following books will be beneficial for this course: Human Resource Management (Strategic Approach) (2002) by W.P. Anthony, K.M. Kacmar & P.L. Perrew, Forth Worth, TX: Harcourt College Publishers (ISBN 0030335094) Human Resource Management (2002) by D. Torrington, L. Hall & S. Taylor, Essex: England, Prentice Hall (ISBN 0273646397) Critical Human Resource Development (2007) by Clare Rigg, Jim Stewart, and Kiran Trehan, Prentice Hall (ISBN 0273705598) Human Resource Development (2002) by R. L. DeSimone, J. M. Werner & D. M Harris, Forth Worth, TX, Harcourt College Publishers (ISBN 0030319323) Employee Development Practice (1999) by J. Stewart, Essex: England, Prentice Hall (ISBN 0273628119) nsan Kaynaklar Ynetimi(2001), Ceyhan Aldemir, Alpay Ataol, Gnl Budak, 4. Bask, zmir, Faklteler Kitabevi. Students also should be able to find and read the following periodicals and newspapers in the main and faculty libraries. Harvard Business Review, Sloan Management Review, The Academy of Management Review, The Academy of Management Journal, Journal of Management, Journal of Business Strategy, Human Resource Management, Human Resource

Planning, Group Dynamics, Journal of Applied Psychology, Journal of Management Development, Journal of Management Education, Journal of Occupational and Organizational Psychology, Journal of Organizational Behavior, Journal of Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, Personnel Psychology, Psychological Bulletin, Administrative Science Quarterly, Human Resource Development Quarterly, Executive, Human Resources. Other Resources A considerable amount of information is now available on-line. Much of this can be accessed via the Dokuz Eylul University Library (e.g., via EBSCO/Host, Pro Quest, etc). Some Useful Web Sites about HRM: Web Link http://www.shrm.org http://www.hrconsultant.com http://www.hrmguide.net/hrm/buscon4.htm http://www.hrmguide.net/hrm/hrlinks.htm http://www.mgt.uea.ac.uk/menu/studentlinks.asp http://www.bsad.uvm.edu/hrm http://jimmy.qmced.ac.uk/usr/ci99thom1/subjbook.htm http://www.nbs.ntu.ac.uk/depts/hrm/hrm_link.htm http://www.ihrim.org http://www.hrnetwork.co.uk http://www.btinternet.com/~alan.price/hrm http://www.wmin.ac.uk/mrdlib/business/hrm.html Site Society for HRM H R c o n
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HRM Guide.net International HR Portal HRM Guide.net International HR Portal~ links Student Links @ MGT Univ. of Vermont MBA ~ HRM Web Guide Gill's Top Ten Hits For HRM HRM: Resources on the Internet International Assoc. for HR Info. Mgmt. HR Network Alan Price and HRM Guide Network

Resources in business and management http://humanresources.about.com/careers/humanresources HR site at about.com http://www.hr.com/index.cfm HR.com http://www.mcb.co.uk/hrmid.htm HRM International Digest http://www.ewin.com/ewarts.htm Articles & essays by Ethan Winning http://www.emporia.edu/ibed/hrclass/hrclass.htm HRM Class Home Page by William L. Smith http://www.sbmManagement Links and HRM team.com/ManagementLinks/HumanResources.htm http://www.nbs.ntu.ac.uk/depts/hrm/hrm_long.htm NBS HRM Resources http://www.geocities.com/seciltastan Ynetim-Organizasyon ve K (in Turkish) http://www.astd.org Training and development and HRD http://www.trainingsupersite.com Training and development and HRD http://www.xu.edu/hrd/websites.htm Training and development and HRD

Grading
Mid-Term Attendance Final : 40 % : 10 % : 50 %

The instructor reserves the right to modify the course requirements, assignments, topics, grading procedures, and other related policies as circumstances may dictate.

Course Code: MAN 3024 Level: Undergraduate Status: Elective

Course Title: Intermediate Accounting Year: Three Semester: Spring ECTS Credit: 5 Total Class ours: 14 weeks x 3 h = 42 h. Instruction Language: English

Hours/Week: T. (3+0)

Instructor: Assoc.. Prof.Dr. Esra Aslanertik

PREREQUISITES: MAN 3023

DESCRIPTION: Objectives: The main objective of this course is to provide students with in depth knowledge of accounting theory, valuation, framework and regulation. Learning outcomes: To be able to distinguish between different valuation concepts and apply them in accounting context To understand international accounting differences and the process of harmonization. To be able to understand IFRS framework and basic financial statements Contents: Accounting theory, principles, valuation, alternative forms of financial statements, and framework. TEACHING AND LEARNING METHODS: The course is consist of lecture and class discussion. Students therefore should read the assigned chapters and be prepared for class participation at each session. Also, study problems, cases and assignments are employed to enhance the understanding of course topics. TEXTBOOK: Palepu, K.G., Healy, P.M, Bernard, V.L., Peek, E. (2007): Business analysis and Valuation: IFRS Edition. Thomson. Alexander, D., Britton, A. and Jorissen, A. (2007): International Financial Reporting and Analysis. Third Edition. Thomson. ASSESSMENT: Midterm exam Class Participation Final Exam Total 30% 20% 50% 100%

Course Code: MAN 2092 Level: Undergraduate Status: Obligatory

Course Title: Managerial Finance Year: Two Semester: Spring ECTS Credit: Total Class ours: 14 weeks x 3 h = 42 h. Instruction Language: English

Hours/Week: T. (3+0)

Instructor: Assist.Prof.Dr. Berna Krkulak Uluda

DESCRIPTION: Objectives: Main objective of the course is to provide students with the basic idea

about the functions of finance and its principles including applications in business. You will develop understanding of the responsibilities of financial managers, and the techniques for assessing financial needs, selecting sources of finance, evaluation of capital projects, budgeting and control. You will also become familiar with the jargon and conventions of the industry, and the sources of financial information.
Learning outcomes:

The focus will be on the importance of finance for the companies and individuals. Financial expressions including the technical vocabularies such as NPV, IRR, WACC will be introduced. Financial decision making, investment decisions, risk and return calculations will be presented.
Contents: risk and return, capital budgeting, payback period, NPV, IRR, capital structure, WACC, dividends, leasing, factoring TEACHING AND LEARNING METHODS: -The course is based on lectures, case studies and class discussion.Students are required to read the assigned chapters and prepare for class participation at each session and they should solve the assigned problems.

TEXTBOOK: Fundamentals of Corporate Finance, Brealey/Myers/Marcus,Prentice Hall, Inc ASSESSMENT: Midterm exam Final Exam Total 40% 60% 100%

Course Code: MAN 3034 Level: Undergraduate Status: Elective Instructor: Habil Gkmen

Course Title: Bank Management Year: Three Semester: Spring ECTS Credit: 4 Total Class Hours: 14 weeks x 3h=42h Instruction Language: English

Hours/Week: T. (3+0)

PREREQUISITES: MAN 3033 or ECN 3009 DESCRIPTION: Objectives: The purpose of the course commercial bank. is to examine various aspects of managing a

Learning outcomes: The students will be able to 1- Analyze and manage risks such as the interest-rate risk, foreign-exchange risk and the credit risk 2- Apply the tools for managing the short- and long-term bank assets 3- Price various types of financial securities Contents: Introduction to Banking System ; Banking Products and Services ; Demand and Time Deposits ; Corporate Loans ; Cash Management ; Managing the Credit Risk ; Managing the Interest Rate Risk ; Managing the Foreign Exchange Risk ; Managing Fixed Assets ; Managing IT Services in Banks ; Off-balance Sheet activities ; International Banking TEACHING AND LEARNING METHODS: The course is taught in a lecture, class discussion and problem solving format. The students will be given assignments either individually or in groups. Some of the assignments or homeworks may be required to be presented in the classroom. The students must study the related chapter before the class and actively participate in discussions and problem solving sessions. The students are also required to keep up-to-date concerning bank management issues by means of academic journals and news media. TEXTBOOK: Bank Management ; Timothy W. Koch, MacDonald S. Scott, 5th Edition, Thomson SouthWestern, 2003 ASSESSMENT: Midterm exam Final Exam 40% 60%

Total

100%

Course Code: MAN MAN 3054 Level: Undergraduate Status: Elective

Course Title: Promotion Management Year: Three Semester: Spring ECTS Credit: 4 Total Class ours: 14 weeks x 3 h=42h Instruction Language: English

Hours/Week: T. (3+0)

Instructor: Gl Bayraktarolu PREREQUISITES: MAN3503 DESCRIPTION:

Objectives: The primary objective of the course is to give the student a deep understanding of the promotion function within a firms marketing mix. Students will focus on the specific promotional methods (such as advertising, direct marketing, sales promotion, personal selling, and public relations) to communicate with external and internal audiences. Learning Outcomes: To have an understanding of how promotion tools can be used effectively to help achieve business objectives. Contents: Integrated marketing communications, corporate image and brand management, advertising, consumer promotions, personal selling, internet marketing, social responsibility and causerelated marketing.

TEACHING AND LEARNING METHODS: The composition of the course will consist of presentations by guest speakers, discussions and term paper presentations. Student participation is essential. TEXTBOOK: Clow, Kenneth E. & Baack, Donald (2004). Integrated Advertising, Promotion, and Marketing Communications. New Jersey: Pearson Prentice Hall. ASSESSMENT:

Midterm exam Participation Term Paper Final Exam Total

40% 6% 18 % 36 % 100%

Course Code: MAN 316 (2010-2011) Level: Undergraduate Status: Elective

Course Title: European Management Culture Year: Three Semester: Spring ECTS Credit: 3 Total Class Hours: 14 weeks x 3 h=42h Instruction Language: English

Hours/Week: T. (3+0)

Instructor: Prof. Dr. Ceyhan Aldemir

PREREQUISITES: MAN 103 + 104

DESCRIPTION: An understanding of mega construct culture is necessary for understanding related management philosophy concept and styles. This course, through an in-depth historical analysis of European Management Culture, attempts to shed light to current indigenous management practices. Cross-cultural issues like Anglo-American, European and Japanese organizational management practices will also be analyzed to demonstrate the fit between culture and management. In light of such an analysis, students will strive to designate typical Turkish management values and style.

Objectives: This course aims to acquaint students with major European cultures like British, German, Dutch and French. After taking this course, the student should be able to comprehend cross-cultural differences and their implications, organizational and managerial practices. Comparisons will also be provided with Eastern cultures like Turkish and Arabic.

Learning Outcomes: The students will be able to 1. Understand the basic structure of culture and its affects 2. Have knowledge on culture and management relationship 3. Gain perspective on cross-cultural management issues

4. Acquainting the students with the cultural values of European Countries like UK, Germany and France, Belgium, Holland, Spain, Italy and Greece.
ASSESSMENT: There will be mid-term covering first six week topics discussed in the classroom. Students will also prepare a term project instead of final exam. The projects will be group based and teams will choose one of the subjects such as Management Styles, Leadership, Motivation, Decision Making Systems, Controlling, or HRM. They are expected to comparatively

articulate and discuss the topics, where the comparison will be made between TR and any one of the EU countries.

Grading 1) Mid-term 2) Final-Research Project Total 40 % 60 % 100%

PRESENTATION Students will present their research projects in the classroom on the day announced in advance, this date will not be changed in any circumstances. You will have 20 minutes to present the main findings of your research. Dont exceed your time limit. When a groups presentations end, a discussion about the topics will be made. All students must attend to presentations.

TEACHING AND LEARNING METHODS: Language of instruction for this course is English. A series of lectures will be given on the antecedents and consequences of culture concept. These lectures will be supported by cross cultural examples and theories from the literature. Moreover students are expected to find additional reading during or after the discussions.

TEXTBOOK: Trompenaars F.(1993). Riding the Waves of Culture. Nicholas Brealey Publishing: London. Hofstede, G. (2001). Cultures consequences: International differences in workrelated values. Beverly Hills: Sage Publications. Hall E.T., (1990). Understanding Cultural Differences. Intercultural Press: Yarmouth. Richard, D.L. (2004). When Cultures Collide. Nicholas Brealey Publishing: London. Lessem R., Neubauer F.F. (1993). European Management Systems: Towards Unity Out of Cultural Diversity. McGraw-Hill Publishing: UK Settle, M.L. (1991). Turkish Reflections; A Bibliography of a Place. New York: Touchstone Book

Contents: Tentative course subjects are given below. DATE SUBJECT Introduction Week 1

Week 2

Week 3

Week 4

Week 5

Culture, Its Definition and Classification Hofstede, G. (2001). Cultures consequences: International differences in work related values. Beverly Hills: Sage Publications. (Chapter 1) Culture, Its Definition and Classification, An Example: American vs. Japanese Management Cultures and Practices Bhappu, A.D. (2000). The Japanese Family: An Institutional Logic for Japanese Corporate Networks and Japanese Management. Academy of Management Review, Vol. 25 (2), pp. 409-415. Hofstede, G. (2001). Cultures consequences: International differences in work related values. Beverly Hills: Sage Publications. (Chp. 2-3-4-5) Intercultural Communication Hall, E.T. (1990). Understanding Cultural Differences. Intercultural Press: Yarmouth. Cultural Dimensions Hofstede, G. (2001). Cultures consequences: International differences in work related values. Beverly Hills: Sage Publications. (Chapter 2-3-4-5) European Management Systems

Week 6 Week 7 Week 8 Week 9 Week 10 Week 11 Week 12 Week 13 Week 14 Week 15 Week 16

Lessem R., Neubauer F.F. (1993). European Management Systems: Towards Unity Out of Cultural Diversity. McGrawHill Publishing: UK
Midterm Week Midterm Week Term Project Preparation Term Project Preparation Term Project Preparation Term Project Preparation Presentations Presentations Final Week Final Week

Course Code: MAN 322 Level: Undergraduate Status: Obligatory Instructor: anur Balsar

Course Title: Cost Accounting Year: Three Semester: Spring ECTS Credit: 5 Total Class ours: 14 weeks x 3 h = 42 h. Instruction Language: English

Hours/Week: T. (3+0)

PREREQUISITES: None DESCRIPTION: Objectives: This course is designed to provide students the cost accounting concepts, analysis and procedures so that they can become educated users of cost accounting data. The course focuses on job costing, activity based costing and process costing systems, accounting for spoilage-rework-scrap, cost allocation, inventory costing and capacity analysis. Turkish accounting practices will be covered throughout the course in relation to the topics covered. Study problems, cases and assignments are employed to enhance the understanding of course topics and show the relevance of the topics discussed in class to problems faced by businesses. Learning outcomes: 1. To have the konowledge of cost classifications. 2. To be able to use cost data. 3. To be able to prepare cost reports and to use different cost control techniques. Contents:. This course will concentrate on the cost concepts, job order costing, process costing, standard costing and direct costing. Cost reports and cost control techniques will be emphasized throughout the course. TEACHING AND LEARNING METHODS: The course assignments will mainly include textbook readings, problems, cases, in-class discussions. TEXTBOOK: Horngren, Charles T., Foster, George, Datar, Srikant M., Cost AccountingManagerial Emphasis, 11th edition, Prentice Hall International, Inc., 2003. Supplementary Handouts, if needed (Cases, class notes, articles, etc.)

ASSESSMENT: Midterm exam Final Exam Assignments, attendance and participation Total 35% 55% 10% 100%

Course Code: MAN 3002 Level: Undergraduate Status: Elective Instructor: Akgngr PREREQUISITES: ECN 1001, ECN 1002 DESCRIPTION:

Course Title: Research Methods in Social Sciences Year: Two Semester: Fall ECTS Credit: 3 Total Class hours: 14 weeks x 2 h=28h Instruction Language: English

Hours/Week: T. (2+0)

Objectives: The course aims to provide introductory knowledge on process of research in economics and social sciences. The students will be provided a basic grounding in social science concepts, types of research, research problem, research proposal, primary and secondary data collection, survey design, data collection, data analysis, tabulation of data, writing and presenting research results. Learning Outcomes: By the end of the course, the students are expected to gain knowledge on: 1. Process of research in economics and types of research, 2. Formulating the research problem and hypothesis 3. Data collection strategies and procedures 4. Writing a research proposal 5. Data tabulation and analysis 6. Presenting research results Contents: 1. Understanding the process of research and the range of economic methodologies 2. Overview of the research process in economics and social sciences 3. Surveying the existing knowledge, literature review/survey of literature 4. Research design: Research question; getting the answerData Collection Strategies 5. Survey Design 6. Tabulation 7. Data analysis 8. Writing and presenting the research outcomes

TEACHING AND LEARNING METHODS: The composition of the course consists of lectures, class discussions and student presentations. Students therefore should read the assigned chapters and be prepared for class participation at each session. Also students will be asked to prepare a term paper. TEXTBOOK: Greenlaw, Stevan A. (2006). Doing Economics: A Guide to Understanding and Carryiong Out Economic Research. Boston: Houghton Miffin. Additional readings will be assigned during the semester and will be placed on the course website. ASSESSMENT: Term Paper and presentations Midterm exam

30 % 30 %

Final Exam Total

40 % 100