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 Minnesota that provide full-time or part-time graduate business education leading to an MBA (Master of Business Administration) degree.
- All Counties in Minnesota: Alphabetical list of all counties, boroughs and parishes in the state of Minnesota. Offered by Countryaah.
Minnesota State University–Mankato (MN)
College of Business
120 Morris Hall Mankato, MN 56001
Admissions Phone: (507) 389-2967
Admissions E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Web site: http://cob.mnsu.edu/mba/
Electronic application: https://secure.mnsu.edu/cob/cobapp/student/mba/index.aspx?mu=stma
St. Cloud State University (Herberger) (MN)
G.R. Herberger College of Business
720 Fourth Avenue S St. Cloud, MN 56301-4498
Admissions Phone: (320) 308-3212
Admissions E-mail: email@example.com
Web site: http://www.stcloudstate.edu/mba
Electronic application: N/A
University of Minnesota–Twin Cities (Carlson) (MN)
Curtis L. Carlson School of Management
321 19th Avenue S, Office 4-300 Minneapolis, MN 55455
Admissions Phone: (612) 625-5555
Admissions E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Web site: http://www.carlsonschool.umn.edu/mba
Electronic application: http://www.carlsonschool.umn.edu/page21.aspx
Minnesota – State information
|State nickname||Gopher State|
|Area||225 163 km 2|
|Population||5 420 380|
|Joined the Union||May 11, 1858|
|The biggest cities||Saint Paul|
|Natural attractions||Voyagers National Park, Lake of the Woods, Minnehaha Falls (Minneapolis)|
|Main industries||food industry, forestry, iron ore mining, engineering|
The landscape of Minnesota was once covered by a continental glacier, which left numerous lakes and a wide, slightly undulating prairie with fertile soil. See Minnesota abbreviation.
The Minnesota area was originally inhabited by the Ciperai and Sioux tribes, most of which were acquired by the United States as early as 1783. The arrival of settlers dates back to the 1920s. Most of them were attracted from New England in view of the wealth of endless forests. The two main settlements on the opposite banks of the Mississippi formed the great conurbation of Minneapolis-Saint Paul.
Later immigrants to the state of Minnesota, mostly from Scandinavia and Germany, began farming on the prairies, but the industrial development of the state was associated with the mining of large deposits of iron ore at Lake Superior. In the 20th century, new large-scale forms of farming were introduced that strengthened Minnesota’s economy.
Minnesota’s industry (computing and printing) and commerce are concentrated in the Minneapolis-Saint Paul conurbation. Both cities, with their parks, universities and museums, are also important cultural and tourist centers of the state of Minnesota.