At Sawyer Business School, you can customize your degree and earn a Master of Science in Finance (MSF) degree in as few as 12 months.
With flexible program options, you can take courses part-time or full-time. Many of our students work nearby in Boston’s Financial District and take advantage of our evening and online classes. Others are full-time students, ready to embark on their careers. As a result, you'll meet students from around the world and across the career spectrum.
You can also specialize in other areas by choosing the MS in Financial Services & Banking or the MSA/MSF, MBA/MSF, or JD/MBA dual degrees.
Suffolk’s MSF is the only program in New England that’s a member of both the CFA Institute University Recognition Program and a GARP Academic Partner. That means your courses cover many of the key concepts on the CFA Exam, setting you up to pass. And if you concentrate in Risk Management, you’ll be on track to earn the elite Financial Risk Manager designation. Both the CFA and FRM designations are valued by top employers across diverse businesses.
As a student, you'll take You as a Leader: Effective Career Planning, a 1-credit introductory course that offers career resources to help you get where you want to be. You'll also have access to our EDGE Professional Development workshops, which help you build your resume, develop professional contacts, write cover letters, polish your interview skills, and more.
You’ll graduate with a keen understanding of many key areas, including corporate finance, portfolio management, investment banking, and international finance.
The MSF programs are STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics) designated; CIP Code: 52. 1301. Due to the demand of graduates with expertise in STEM fields, the Department of Homeland Security has allowed students graduating from STEM programs to take 36 months of Operational Practical Training (OPT) period.
The Sawyer Business School is accredited by AACSB International, the premier accrediting agency for business schools, an honor shared by fewer than five percent of business schools around the globe.