Best Business Schools in North Dakota

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

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

North Dakota State University (ND)
College of Business Administration
PO Box 5137 Fargo, ND 58105
Admissions Phone: (701) 231-7681
Admissions E-mail:
Web site:
Electronic application:

University of North Dakota (ND)
College of Business and Public Administration
PO Box 8098 Grand Forks, ND 58202-8098
Admissions Phone: (701) 777-2784
Admissions E-mail:
Web site:
Electronic application: N/A

North Dakota – State information

State name North Dakota
State nickname Flickertail State
Capital Bismarck
Largest city Fargo
Area 183,107 km 2
Population 723 393
Joined the Union Nov 2, 1889
The biggest cities Bismarck
Natural attractions North Dakota Badlands, Missouri River, Lake Sakakawea
Main industries food industry, oil extraction, agricultural engineering

North Dakota is an important agricultural state. The cold and semi-arid climate of this northern area is suitable for spring wheat growing and cattle breeding. See North Dakota abbreviation.

The first European to visit the North Dakota area was Pierre Gaultier de Varennes, a French Canadian, sieur de La Vérendrye (1685–1749) around 1738. He was followed by French fur hunters. In 1803, the French sold the entire area to the United States. White traders quickly exploited the Indian population, which soon became dependent on the goods supplied. The Indians decimated introduced diseases, such as smallpox. Gold diggers traveled northwest through Missouri, negatively affecting the lives of the natives.

The introduction of the railway in 1871 was accompanied by a wave of immigrants and the development of agriculture. In 1889, Dakota territory was divided and South and North Dakota joined the Union. Farming remained the main activity, supported by political means and later by the cooperative movement.

Cereal production and cattle farming and the food industry are at the heart of North Dakota’s economy, and lignite, oil and gas extraction and electricity production (including from hydropower) are also significant.

Business Schools in North Dakota