Put your knowledge into action.
The EMBA Program curriculum emphasizes MIT’s credo mens et manus (mind and hand). This powerful integration of intellectual and experiential learning is manifested in applied projects and action learning experiences that magnify your learning and deliver impact for you and your company right from the day the program begins.
Applied projects, a central component of your courses, give you an opportunity to apply new methodologies to your organization and industries of interest. In Competitive Strategy, for example, you apply Porter’s Five Forces to gain insight into competitive dynamics in your own industry. In Operations Management, you analyze processes in your own firm, identifying opportunities for improvement. And in System Dynamics, you apply techniques created at MIT to model your organization’s complex systems so that you understand intended and unintended consequences and can drive successful change.
Organizations Lab (O-Lab)
Midway through the program, you will take everything you’ve learned so far and apply it in O-Lab, when you will undertake a change initiative within your company. You will build on courses like System Dynamics, Leading Organizations, and Operations Management to diagnose a problem and lead improvement.
Global Organizations Lab (Go-Lab)
The capstone action learning project is GO-Lab, which takes place in your final semester. You work as part of a tight-knit team of advisors helping the leaders of an international company solve a demanding global integration issue. This includes one week at multiple company sites worldwide for field research and immersion in the company’s challenges.
Questions about hosting an action learning project?
Corporate Sponsor Relations
MIT Executive MBA Program
"The Institute is a special place, a place where ideas are first and
foremost. That¹s one of the things that makes the MIT Sloan EMBA Program so
powerful. Executives learn a lot quickly in the company of outstanding and
Ronald A. Kurtz (1954) Professor of Entrepreneurship
MIT Sloan School of Management