The Supply Chain Engineering Management Graduate Certificate program focuses on acquiring and applying the knowledge and skills associated with the design, analysis, managing, and improving of supply chains within technology companies.
The Supply Chain Engineering Management Graduate Certificate program focuses on acquiring and applying the knowledge and skills associated with the design, analysis, managing, and improving of supply chains within technology companies with attention on optimizing parts of a supply chain for effective and efficient functioning. This four-course graduate certificate seeks to provide students opportunities to apply the fundamentals of engineering knowledge and skills to supply chains using deterministic and probabilistic decision-making models, lean concepts, mass customization principles, and methods of manufacturing including logistics, warehousing, and scheduling.
Gain specialized knowledge in Supply Chain Engineering Management to advance or change your career
Boost your earnings: Graduate certificate holders receive an average 25 percent higher salary, according to the Washington Post
Explore your area of interest and leverage your graduate certificate as a gateway to a master’s degree
Learn how our teaching and research benefit from a worldwide network of students, faculty and industry partners.
Graduate Certificate in Supply Chain Engineering Management Core Requirements
IE 5617 - Lean Concepts and Applications
IE 7200 - Supply Chain Engineering
Complete two of the following:
EMGT 5300 - Engineering/Organizational Psychology
EMGT 7374 - Special Topics in Engineering Management
IE 5620 - Mass Customization
IE 6200 - Engineering Probability and Statistics
IE 6300 - Manufacturing Methods and Processes
OR 7310 - Logistics, Warehousing, and Scheduling
The College of Engineering Graduate Cooperative Education Program (co-op) is one option for experiential learning and is available on a competitive basis to selected students. Cooperative Education at the graduate level is not just a way for students to gain real world experience, but is a way to challenge, network, expand and fine-tune their knowledge within their respective industry. The goals of cooperative education are to:
Apply knowledge and skills in new, authentic contexts.
Develop new knowledge and skills.
Integrate and use the deepened knowledge and skills in your academic programs.
Reflect on and articulate how you used your knowledge and skills, how you gained new knowledge and skills, and how “theory and practice” work together.
The Graduate School of Engineering placed over 200 students with some of the most sought after technical skills in positions nationally during the 2015 academic year. We have a team that prepares students for cooperative education experience through resume building, developing interview skills and guiding professional development.
Our faculty represents a wide cross-section of professional practices and in fields ranging from finance to education to biomedical science to management to the U.S. military. They serve as mentors and advisors, and collaborate alongside students to solve the most pressing global challenges facing established and emerging markets.
Professor, Mechanical and Industrial Engineering; Program Director, Engineering Management; Interdisciplinary with Business Administration
By enrolling in Northeastern, you gain access to a network of more than 245,000 alumni and 3,200+ employer partners, including Fortune 500 companies, government agencies, and global NGOs. Our current students and faculty across strategically located regional campuses further foster that lifelong global community of learning and mentoring.
Below is a look at where our Engineering alumni work, the positions they hold, and the skills they bring to their organization.