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  • This course is specialized for the foreign graduate students focusing on ICT industry (particularly for ITTP students). This course consists of two parts, Part I and Part II. While, Part I is focused on the economic issues, Part II on the management issues. Some example issues are regulatory structure, market characteristics of IT service industry, trends of global IT market environments, demand forecasting methodology, diversification and vertical integration strategy, strategic alliances, M&A strategies, and some current issues in IT industry. For all the issues, both theoretical and practical aspects through case studies will be emphasized.
  • The objective of the course is to get students familiarized with microeconomic concepts, problems and policies. The course deals with consumer behavior, firm behavior, market equilibrium, and welfare.
  • This course is a seminar course for students who are preparing thesis, research article, or country report. 10 Topics in the area of IT management & Policy are specially selected for ITTP students, who successfully completed the research methodology course. Four articles (One short article + three long ones) in each domain are assigned to every weeks for discussion. All students are required to turn in four one-page summary reports on the articles assigned. Students will use knowledge acquired from the methodology course for preparing the report and presentation. To complete this course successfully, all students are requested to complete a piece of his/her own international-conference-level paper (research proposal) in his/her field at the end of this semester.

  • The main objective of the course is to provide an overview of theories in investment and real experiences from the field related to each topic discussed in class. Prof. Seung Hun Han teaches the theories on investment and related field experiences will be discussed by Prof. Kookjoon Cho. The class discusses about theories such as portfolio theory and the valuation models. The valuation models include the Capital Asset Pricing Model and Arbitrage Model. Also, financial markets, financial instruments, and Macroeconomic & Industry Analysis are introduced. In addition, the financial derivatives such as options (and futures) securities and the related theory and markets are covered. Finally, portfolio performance evaluation and international investing will be discussed.

  • This course discusses the probability and statistical analysis to analyze real data for graduate management student. This course may assume that students have a basic knowledge in the undergraduate probability course. The course develops methods for analyzing statistical relationships. Techniques studied in the course are useful for a variety of business applications in accounting, finance, marketing, production and others areas. The course emphasizes formulating models and using them for decision-making prediction. Topics include probability theory, sampling, estimation, hypothesis testing, regression analysis, analysis of variance, nonparametric. And some more techniques such as factor analysis, cluster analysis, if time permits. The course involves extensive hands-on work with SPSS. Also a term project is required as teamwork. For all the issues, both theoretical and practical aspects through case studies will be emphasized. After completing this course, students are expected to make practical use of modern data analysis, and appreciate the need for, and limitations of, real world data.

  • The main goal of this course is to examine the Korean economic development and to come up with (at least a tentative) suggestions for Korean economy in terms of innovation. In exploring this process, the Korean firms’ evolution will be emphasized. Before studying Korean economy, basic macroeconomics will be offered using Krugman’s economic textbooks. To achieve this goal, the course is divided into five parts:  1) historic overview of Korea’s economic development and Korean firms’ growth; 2) the financial crisis; 3) aftermath of restructure of economy and big firms or banks; 4) the rise of economic regionalism in East Asia; 5) Suggestions for Korean Economy. After covering these topics, the course will discuss the strategies of the Korean economy.


  • A strategy is a road map guiding you to your destination.

    The ability to plan long-term while maximizing performance in the short-term is a must for managers. In this regard the course objective is to give student the ability to set up firm’s strategies. The lecture will cover the analysis of internal and external contexts, the formulation of diverse strategic options, and the implementation of strategies, etc. Students will experience the strategy-making process through assignments and discussions. I beli eve this course will lead you to in-depth understanding of underlying logics that help explain the success of a company.

  •    A strategy is a road map guiding you to your destination. The ability to plan long-term while maximizing performance in the short-term is a must for managers. In this regard the course objective is to give student the ability to set up firm’s strategies. The lecture will cover the analysis of internal and external contexts, the formulation of diverse strategic options, and the implementation of strategies, etc. Students will experience the strategy-making process through assignments and discussions. I beli eve this course will lead you to in-depth understanding of underlying logics that help explain the success of a company.

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