Best Business Schools in Maryland

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 Maryland that provide full-time or part-time graduate business education leading to an MBA (Master of Business Administration) degree.

  • All Counties in Maryland: Alphabetical list of all counties, boroughs and parishes in the state of Maryland. Offered by Countryaah.

Loyola University Maryland (Sellinger) (MD)
Joseph A. Sellinger School of Business Management
4501 N. Charles Street Baltimore, MD 21210-2699
Admissions Phone: (410) 617-5020
Admissions E-mail: [email protected]
Web site:
Electronic application:

Salisbury University (Perdue) (MD)
Perdue School of Business
1101 Camden Avenue Salisbury, MD 21801-6860
Admissions Phone: (410) 543-6161
Admissions E-mail: [email protected]
Web site:
Electronic application:

Towson University (MD)
College of Business and Economics
8000 York Road Towson, MD 21252
Admissions Phone: (410) 704-2501
Admissions E-mail: [email protected]
Web site:
Electronic application: N/A

University of Baltimore (Merrick) (MD)
Merrick School of Business
1420 N. Charles Street Baltimore, MD 21201
Admissions Phone: (410) 837-6565
Admissions E-mail: [email protected]
Web site:
Electronic application:

University of Maryland–College Park (Smith) (MD)
Robert H. Smith School of Business
2308 Van Munching Hall College Park, MD 20742
Admissions Phone: (301) 405-2559
Admissions E-mail: [email protected]
Web site:
Electronic application:

Maryland – State information

State name Maryland
State nickname Old Line State
Capital Annapolis
Largest city Baltimore
Area 32,131 km
Population 5 928 814
Joined the Union 28. 4. 1788
The biggest cities Annapolis
Natural attractions Chesapeake Bay, Backbone Mountain
Main industries electrical engineering and electronics, food and chemical industry

A charter from King Charles I of England (1600-1649) provided land in the Chesapeake Bay area to Lord Cecil Calvert Baltimore (1605-1675). The new owner named the country Maryland after Henrietta Mary (1609-1669), the king’s wife and Catholic, and made it a refuge for Roman Catholics suffering from religious persecution in England. However, Calvert did not impose any restrictions on non-Catholics and accepted all believing Christians.

Calvert’s brother Leonard (1606–1647) founded Saint Mary’s City in 1634, the first capital of the area. The establishment of tobacco plantations moved the main settlement centers to the northwest, and in 1694 the capital moved to Annapolis. Baltimore was founded in 1729. Although the slave market had been prosecuted since 1783, many slaves worked on many plantations and slavery was not abolished until 1864.

Disputes between the Calvert and Penn families ended in the 1960s with the creation of the Mason and Dixon Line, the border that separated Maryland and Pennsylvania. Maryland played an active role in the War of Independence, and the Treaty of Paris, which recognized the independence of the colonies, was signed in 1783 in Annapolis. In 1814, the British attack on Baltimore was repulsed. The following decades began to build the first road and rail routes through the Appalachian Mountains. During the Civil War, the interests of the citizens of Maryland differed, but the state remained in the Union. Maryland never deprived blacks of the right to vote, and this attracted many blacks from the South to its territory.

The Port of Baltimore remains one of the busiest in the United States, also because the city is a center for shipbuilding, electrical engineering, and electronics. However, the greatest benefits are provided by services, trade, finance and developing tourism.

Business Schools in Maryland