The American MBA program at CIS has a duration of approximately 16 months and is accredited by Endicott College. The program includes part time (afternoon-evening) classes and full time internships with national and international companies from our vast network in Madrid. Classes have a maximum of 12 students and are based on practical assessments including group work, projects, presentations, simulations and participation.
SPECIAL INTENSIVE SPANISH LANGUAGE AND SPANISH AND HISPANO-AMERICAN CIVILIZATION This course has 25 hours a week, mainly in the mornings (Mondays to Fridays). This course deals with all aspects of the Language, and in the higher levels the knowledge of both the Civilization and Culture of Spain and Spanish America is extented. -Levels A1 and A2: 9.00a.m. to 2.00 p.m., Spanish Language -As of from level B1: 9.00 a.m. to 1.00 p.m., Spanish Language and 1.00 p.m. to 2.00 p.m., Spanish and Hispano-American Civilization. -This course is offered in all levels.
Saint Louis University offers U.S. students the opportunity to earn their university degrees in Spain. Its Madrid Campus offers a unique set of distinctly international, accredited programs in Business, Communication, International Relations, and Psychology, which students can complete in their entirety in Spain. In addition, students may spend anywhere from one to six semesters taking courses that fulfill degree requirements for almost all of the University’s 100 undergraduate academic programs, including those in Engineering and Health Sciences. Students study in English, but perfect their Spanish through service learning, internship opportunities and immersion into Madrid’s vibrant culture. They also become part of a multicultural community of roughly 700 students, with representatives from over 65 countries around the world. These students thrive in the international educational environment offered by an American university in Spain.
“I wanted to study Arabic in order to connect with my family, history, religion, and culture. I previously lived and worked in an Arabic-speaking country and wanted to learn Arabic more formally in order to maintain personal and professional...”
American Councils for International Education