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This was a non-cohort based program; there was a lot of flexibility in choice of courses each semester. When necessary, I could select courses for a semester based on the day of the week. I also chose one of the international semesters (to Scandinavia), this was a great experience. Some of the faculty members are truly outstanding in their fields and make the program worthwhile.
I wish they offered more courses during the summer sessions. could have completed the program faster if that was the case.
It is a well rounded program that has the greatest flexibility in the Washington DC area. Virginia Tech has the best program for the money, in my opinion, especially for a part-time program in Virginia.
At the beginning of the program the schedule of classes was slow to come out and difficult to plan. In the last couple of years there has been some effort to improve getting this information out earlier. As a result, it was very difficult, if not impossible, to have a concentration of study within four years.
Given the location near Washington and Tyson's Corner, many students are government employees and government contractors. Even without a deliberate focus on these industries in the curriculum, their unique issues often come up in class conversations. I don't think it would be a good idea to turn the program specifically toward a government contracting focus, but perhaps an "issues in government contracting" elective would be useful.
Employer data includes graduates and current students.
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