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I'm taking Business Administration in College.and my homework is?

I'm taking Business Administration in College.and my homework is? Topic: How to write a business letter to a college
June 19, 2019 / By Darina
Question: If I owned a restaurant and I was Advertising my Business through Restaurant.com, and I no longer wanted to Advertise my Business with them How would I write them a Business letter explaining to them that I no longer wanted to Advertise with them no more in a nice friendly way?(discontinue advertisement)
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Best Answers: I'm taking Business Administration in College.and my homework is?

Bliss Bliss | 5 days ago
You would use a short and simple letter that only states that as of some certain date (or immediately), their services are no longer required. Since the letter is supposed to be business-like, you should not put any emotion in it. It must be neutral, without reasons or listing any issues, etc. so no emotional concepts or reasons should be listed in the letter. Afterall, you may want to hire them again and you do not want to burn your bridges.
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Bliss Originally Answered: Should I get a degree in Business Management or Business Administration?
Either one will get you the type of job you want. But most of my friends got a Business Administration degree, but they are going to get their MBA right after. You could pick either one and still your MBA afterwards. Having an MBA will give you many more options too.

Bliss Originally Answered: Business Administration?
Absolutely! That's a fine degree. Just make sure that the school from which you get it is accredited by an agency approved by the US Department of Education (USDE) and/or the Council for Higher Education Accreditaton (CHEA); and the easiest and fastest way to figure that out is to look-up the school in either or both of the USDE and/or CHEA databases at... USDE DATABASE - http://ope.ed.gov/accreditation CHEA DATABASE - http://www.chea.org/search If the school in question isn't in either or both of those databases (and do look it up in the second if it's not in the first because there are a small number of schools accredited by agencies approved by one, but not the other), then it's not accredited... no matter WHAT the school claims on its web site. When it comes to accreditation, only believe what's in the databases, and NEVER what's claimed on the school's web site. Period. The only warning I would give you is that the construction industry is as slow -- or at least nearly so -- as it has ever been right now; and if you believe some of the dire warnings from such as former labor secretary Robert Reich (among others) regarding what's really going on with our economy right now, then whatever recovery we're going to have is going to be VERY SLOW... maybe taking decades. Fed Chairman Bernacke admitted in congressional testimony this very week that the only reason we're not in a full-blown, 1930's-style depression is because of all the debt we've accumulated during the bail out; and that we may fall into bona fide "depression" yet. Such news doesn't bode well for the construction industry... or the housing industry, in general. I, personally, think the worst, believe it or not, is yet to come; and the worse it is, the longer it takes to recover from. That said, it's not like there will be NO construction going on, no matter how bad it gets. But the problem, there, is that there will be so little of it that only those who are best at it will be employed doing it. Everyone else will bit sitting around unemployed or doing some other kind of work until things get better. That being the case, it's entirely possible that a bachelors degree in construction management won't be enough; and that you should plan, right here and now, on following-up that bachelors with an MBA... preferably in something useful to the construction industry... like... I dunno... some kind of construction accounting or finance or something... something that will make you useful as a manager who can run things lean and mean and keep costs down... stuff like that. Anyway... good luck! Hope that helps.
Bliss Originally Answered: Business Administration?
easily something a touch different may be top for you — a level in "technologies administration" (BSTM), called "business technologies" (BSIT). those degrees combine employer classes with technical classes. those degrees are approved by using ATMAE. See the record of approved degrees lower than. Graduates can keep on with for Certification as CTM (qualified technologies manager).

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