Also known as School of Business, a Business School is an education institution that offers bachelor or graduate degrees in management or business administration. This page lists all accredited business schools in Arkansas that provide full-time or part-time graduate business education leading to an MBA (Master of Business Administration) degree.
- All Counties in Arkansas: Alphabetical list of all counties, boroughs and parishes in the state of Arkansas. Offered by Countryaah.
Arkansas State University (AR)
PO Box 970 State University, AR 72467
Admissions Phone: (870) 972-3029
Admissions E-mail: email@example.com
Web site: http://business.astate.edu/
Electronic application: http://graduateschool.astate.edu/admission_information.htm
University of Arkansas–Fayetteville (Walton) (AR)
Sam M. Walton College of Business
310 Williard J. Walker Hall Fayetteville, AR 72701
Admissions Phone: (479) 575-2851
Admissions E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Web site: http://gsb.uark.edu
Electronic application: http://gsb.uark.edu/forms/Applications.pdf
Arkansas – State information
|State nickname||Land of Opportunity|
|Largest city||Little Rock|
|Population||2 959 373|
|Joined the Union||15. 6. 1836|
|The biggest cities||Little Rock|
|Natural attractions||Boston Mountains, Hot Springs National Park|
|Main industries||food and chemical industry, electronics|
Arkansas is located on the west bank of the Mississippi River. The northern part of the area is filled with the wooded Ozark Plateau, and the low-rise Ouachita Mountains rise in the southwest. See Arkansas abbreviation.
The developed cultures of the original inhabitants existed in this area as early as 500. The first European settlers were the French in the 17th century. In 1803, they sold this territory as part of Louisiana to the United States. In the lowlands around the lower Mississippi River, large cotton plantations were established, cultivated by black slaves imported from Africa. From 1820 to 1836, when Arkansas became the new state of the Union, the territory of Arkansas lay south of the Missouri Compromise Line, the boundary that separated slave and free states.
In 1861, Arkansas joined the Confederacy. The state, weakened by the civil war, has long been dependent on cotton production and has continued to pursue a policy of racial segregation. Today, Arkansas, despite major changes, is still the most backward state in the Union. Cotton cultivation was supplemented by other crops (rice, soybeans, fruits). Bauxite and oil extraction is important. The industry is dominated by chemical production, wood processing and electronics. The picturesque highlands have become popular recreational areas.