A Technology-Forward Online Finance Degree
In the field of finance, possessing the latest knowledge and skills can make all the difference to your success. WGU’s Bachelor of Science in Finance degree is a technology-forward program designed to prepare you to become an in-demand professional. This program focuses on application of skills and knowledge in traditional finance practice as well as emerging trends and technologies.
Designed with input from industry experts, this fully online bachelor's degree program sets you up with a solid foundation to execute on the most sought-after skills:
- Financial modeling and data visualization
- Blockchain/cryptocurrency AI
- Automated trading
- Valuation and protection of digital/information assets
- Financial planning
- Portfolio management
- Technology and innovation
- Logistics and operations
When you graduate with your bachelor’s degree in finance, you’ll be prepared to work for a range of employers—from Wall Street banks to wealth management firms.
Now’s the time to expand your education—and your career opportunities—with a degree in finance.
70% of students finish similar programs within
WGU lets you move more quickly through material you already know and advance as soon as you're ready. The result: You may finish faster.
Tuition per six-month term is
Tuition charged per term—rather than per credit—helps students control the ultimate cost of their finance degree. Finish faster, pay less!
Average salary increase
Just two years after graduation, WGU grads report earning $18,200 more per year. Four years after graduation, WGU grads report earning $25,900.*
*Accordiong to the 2021 Harris Poll
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Next Start Date: April 1
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COURSES & COMPETENCIES
The WGU bachelor’s degree in finance is an affordable way to prepare for a career in financial planning, management consulting, wealth management, investment banking, and more. Learn how to analyze an organization’s financial data and make strategic recommendations that support its growth.
The curriculum in this program is industry-aligned around professional certifications, including the Certified Management Accountant (CMA) and Financial Planning and Analysis Professional (ACBSP) to ensure that you gain the knowledge and skills today’s employers look for. WGU’s College of Business programs are accredited by the Accreditation Council for Business Schools and Programs (ACBSP).
Organizational Behavior and Leadership explores how to lead and manage effectively in diverse business environments. Students are asked to demonstrate the ability to apply organizational leadership theories and management strategies in a series of scenario-based problems.
Business Ethics is designed to enable students to identify the ethical and socially responsible courses of action available through the exploration of various scenarios in business. Students will also learn to develop appropriate ethics guidelines for a business. This course has no prerequisites.
Values-Based Leadership guides students to learn by reflection, design, and scenario planning. Through a combination of theory, reflection, value alignment, and practice, the course helps students examine and understand values-based leadership and explore foundations in creating a culture of care. In this course, students are given the opportunity to identify and define their personal values through an assessment and reflection process. Students then evaluate business cases to practice mapping the influence of values on their own leadership. In this course, students also participate in scenario planning, where they can practice implementing their values in their daily routine (i.e., behaviors) and then in a leadership setting. The course illustrates how values-driven leadership is used in goal setting as well as problem-solving at an organizational level. There are no prerequisites for this course.
Project Management prepares students to manage projects from start to finish within any organizational structure. The course presents a view into different project management methods and delves into topics such as project profiling and phases, constraints, building the project team, scheduling, and risk. This course helps students grasp the full scope of future projects and apply the proper management approaches to complete a project. This course features practice in each of the project phases as students learn to strategically apply project management tools and techniques to help organizations achieve their goals.
Quantitative Analysis for Business explores various decision-making models, including expected value models, linear programming models, and inventory models. This course helps student learn to analyze data by using a variety of analytic tools and techniques to make better business decisions. In addition, it covers developing project schedules using the Critical Path Method. Other topics include calculating and evaluating formulas, measures of uncertainty, crash costs, and visual representation of decision-making models using electronic spreadsheets and graphs. This course has no prerequisites.
Operations and Supply Chain Management provides a streamlined introduction to how organizations efficiently produce goods and services, determine supply chain management strategies, and measure performance. Emphasis is placed on integrative topics essential for managers in all disciplines, such as supply chain management, product development, and capacity planning. This course will guide students in analyzing processes, managing quality for both services and products, and measuring performance while creating value along the supply chain in a global environment. Topics include forecasting, product and service design, process design and location analysis, capacity planning, management of quality and quality control, inventory management, scheduling, supply chain management, and performance measurement.
Emotional and Cultural Intelligence focuses on key personal awareness skills that businesses request when hiring personnel. Key among those abilities is communication. Students will increase their skills in written, verbal, and nonverbal communication skills. The course then looks at three areas of personal awareness including emotional intelligence (EI), cultural awareness, and ethical self-awareness – building on previously acquired competencies and adding new ones. This course helps start students on a road of self-discovery, cultivating awareness to improve both as a business professional and personally.
Principles of Financial and Managerial Accounting provides students with an introduction to the discipline of accounting and its context within the business environment. In this course, students will learn to differentiate between financial, cost, and managerial accounting and where these accounting types fit into the business environment. This course will help students gain a fundamental knowledge of the budgeting process, how to analyze basic financial statements, and how to use spreadsheets to analyze data. This course provides students with a business generalist overview of the field of accounting and acts as a preview course for the accounting major.
Principles of Economics provides students with the knowledge they need to be successful managers, including basic economic theories related to markets and how markets function. This course starts by defining economics, differentiating between microeconomics and macroeconomics, and explaining the fundamental economic principles of each. It then looks at microeconomics and how it is used to make business and public policy decisions, including the principles of supply, demand, and elasticity, market efficiency, cost of production, and different market structures. The course finishes by looking at macroeconomics and how it is used to make business and public policy decisions, including measurement of macroeconomic variables, aggregate supply and demand, the concepts of an open economy, and how trade policies influence domestic and international markets.
Concepts in Marketing, Sales, and Customer Contact introduces students to the discipline of marketing and its role within the strategic and operational environments of a business. This course covers fundamental knowledge in the area of marketing planning, including the marketing mix, while also describing basic concepts of brand management, digital marketing, customer relationship management, and personal selling and negotiating. All of this helps students identify the role of marketing within an organization. This course provides students with a business generalist overview of the field of marketing and an exploration of the marketing major.
This course covers an important part of being a business professional: the knowledge and skills used in building and implementing business strategy. The course helps students build on previously acquired competencies in the areas of management, innovative thinking, and risk management while introducing them to the concepts and theories underpinning business strategy as a general business perspective. The course will help students gain skills in analyzing different business environments and in using quantitative literacy and data analysis in business strategy development and implementation. This course helps to provide students with a generalist overview of the area of business strategy.
Managing in a Global Business Environment provides students with a generalist overview of business from a global perspective, while also developing basic skills and knowledge to help them make strategic decisions, communicate, and develop personal relationships in a global environment. Business today is by its very nature a global environment, and individuals working in business will experience the global nature of business as they progress through their careers. This course builds on previously acquired competencies by providing an overview of U.S. federal laws in relation to doing business in a global environment.
Business Environment II: Logistics, Process, and Operations provides students with a generalist overview of the business environment as they explore themes of ethics, problem-solving, and innovative thinking. This course adds to the students’ business skills and knowledge in a number of professional areas. The first part of the course uncovers a series of business processes like project and risk management. The second part gives an introductory-level look at the specialized areas of operations management, supply chains, and logistics. The course finishes with models of change management and how to use them to overcome barriers in organizations.
This introductory course provides students with an overview of the field of business and a basic understanding of how management, organizational structure, communication, and leadership styles affect the business environment. It also introduces them to some of the power skills that help make successful business professionals, including time management, problem solving, emotional intelligence and innovation; while also teaching them the importance of ethics. This course gives students an opportunity to begin to explore their own strengths and passions in relation to the field while also acclimating them to the online competency-based environment.
Business Environment Applications 1 provides students with a generalist overview of the business environment and a deeper look at a number of topics that make up the non-discipline areas of business which are required for a business person to be successful within any business environment. The first part of the course focuses on knowledge about organizations and how people operate within organizations, including the areas of organizational theory, structure, and effectiveness. The course then looks at business from a legal perspective with an overview of the legal environment of business. The course will prepare the student to consider specific legal situations and to make legal and ethical decisions related to those situations.
Fundamentals of Spreadsheets and Data Presentations offers learners an overview of the use of spreadsheet functions and methods for presenting data within spreadsheets. Learners will have the opportunity to explore features and uses of MS Excel and apply the tools to situations they may encounter while studying in their program. They will also be introduced to real world uses and tools to collect, organize and present data.
This course provides students with an introductory look at the discipline of finance and its context within the business environment. Students gain the knowledge to differentiate between personal and business finance and how they may overlap in a business environment. Students also gain a fundamental knowledge of financial forecasting and budgeting, statement analysis, and decision making. This course provides the student a business generalist overview of the field of finance and builds on previous acquired competencies related to using spreadsheets.
Principles of Management provides students with an introductory look at the discipline of management and its context within the business environment. Students of this course build on previously mastered competencies by taking a more in-depth look at management as a discipline and how it differs from leadership while further exploring the importance of communication within business. This course provides students with a business generalist overview in the areas of strategic decision-making and operational planning, managerial budgeting, change management, human capital management, staff development, and conflict management.
Information Technology Management Essentials includes topics such as information systems analysis, database resource management, spreadsheet literacy, and computer literacy concepts. This course will help students understand the importance of information technology in an organization and apply databases to solve business problems.
Business Law for Accountants is designed to provide the advanced accounting student an understanding of the legal environment and issues encountered in the profession. Topics include the Uniform Commercial Code (UCC), contracts, securities regulation, Sarbanes-Oxley Act, legal entities, ethics, agency, and bankruptcy. There are no prerequisites for the course.
Personal Finance provides learners with an introduction to the discipline of finance from the perspective of the person, or family, rather than from the viewpoint of a business. In this course, learners will gain an understanding of financial literacy concepts, including personal budgeting and how to apply financial principles to achieve personal financial goals. Learners will identify various strategies to manage risks, to enhance postretirement income, and to accumulate and transfer wealth. Topics include record keeping, credit principles, cash flow, investment philosophy, monetary asset management, housing, and estate planning. This course provides learners with a general overview of personal finance and acts as a preview course for the finance major. There are no prerequisites for this course.
Financial Statement Analysis discusses the concepts and provides tools for financial analysts to evaluate the financial elements of the firm as well as external factors to ultimately arrive at a valuation. You will learn a process to analyze data and the concepts where you can determine the quality of that data. This process provides a structure where ratios and company results are not looked at individually but as a whole in determining the worth of an enterprise leading to an analysis-based valuation of the firm.
Corporate Finance is about business structures that set the environment for the day-to-day operations of a business. This course teaches learners about the common forms of business structures, the factors that business owners consider when they choose which structure to use, and the roles of shareholders and stakeholders. This course also teaches that managing the financial function involves capitalizing the company and evaluating capital budget techniques, including those that use the time value of money. Through this course, learners will learn how to calculate the cost to finance a business using the weighted average cost of capital, how to value stocks and bonds, and how to determine the value of the firm. The prerequisites for this course include Principles of Financial and Managerial Accounting, Finance Skills for Managers, Applied Probability and Statistics, Principles of Economics, and Financial Statement Analysis.
This course covers capital budgeting and long-term funding strategies. The course will delve into more advanced financial management principles primarily targeted toward corporate investment and capital planning. This course also explores an enterprise’s capital structure and how equity and long-term debt are used to finance and sustain long-term fixed asset projects. Decision methods, such as net present value, internal rate of return, and payback period, are discussed as techniques a finance professional might use in identifying and structuring the optimal capital budget. The learner will gain an understanding about equity capital, will assess financial markets, and will examine the differences in shareholder classifications and bonds. The course will teach how the dividend policy is devised and discover how the organization uses its corporate investment strategy to increase not only shareholder value but also corporate value for the shareholder. Prerequisites for Financial Management II are D196, Principles of Financial and Managerial Accounting; D076, Finance Skills for Managers; D363, Personal Finance; D362, Corporate Finance; D364, Financial Management I; and D366, Financial Statement Analysis.
Enterprise Risk Management provides learners with an introduction to the discipline of risk management from the perspective of an organization rather than from the viewpoint of a person. In this course, learners will learn risk management concepts, including risk tolerance, risk appetite, and how to utilize governance and compliance resources to achieve an effective risk management strategy. Throughout this course, learners will determine various strategies to identify, assess, monitor, and control risks and other threats to an organization. Topics include approaches to risk mitigation, generally accepted frameworks and standards adopted to manage risk, current environmental, societal, and governance matters of risk interest to an organization, disaster recovery plans, and insurance products.
Innovation in Finance provides students with an introduction to the technologies and product solutions that have disrupted the financial services industry. In this course, students will learn about the emerging financial technologies contributing to the evolution of lending, payments, wealth management, financial planning, and the insurance industry. This course will examine the role financial technology (FinTech) firms serve as financial disruptors and how these organizations are developed and supported, from start-up to scale. Throughout the course, students will identify the impact emerging technologies and FinTechs have on businesses, individuals, and society as a whole. Topics include emerging technology products and services, incubators, accelerator programs, FinTech ecosystems, and technologies that enable and facilitate disruption by emerging technologies. This course provides students with a general overview of financial innovation and serves as an integral component of the finance major. D076: Principles of Finance is a prerequisite for this course.
This course is designed as a synthesis of the knowledge learners have acquired throughout the program. The course culminates in a performance assessment that requires learners to apply the competencies gained throughout the finance program. In this course, learners will draw upon the concepts and techniques introduced in the undergraduate finance program to perform a comprehensive financial analysis of an enterprise. In completing the course, learners will perform analyses with spreadsheet software to simulate a real-world experience of a finance career professional.
This course covers basic financial management principles primarily targeted to the operations part of a business. The learner gains an understanding about the basic finance organization in an enterprise in support of the company's primary goal to increase corporate value for shareholders in an ethical way. Tools a finance professional might use in managing the cash and current assets are discussed along with cash budgeting and financial strategic planning. The Dupont equation is reviewed as the basis for analyzing and improving the performance of the enterprise to improve value. The learner will acquire knowledge about how forecasting models and financial instruments are used to optimize the working capital investment portfolio. Prerequisites for Financial Management I are D196, Principles of Financial and Managerial Accounting, D076 Finance Skills for Managers, D363 Personal Finance, and D362 Corporate Finance.
Employment and Labor Law reviews the legal and regulatory framework surrounding employment, including recruitment, termination, and discrimination law. The course topics include employment-at-will, EEO, ADA, OSHA, and other laws affecting the workplace. Students will learn to analyze current trends and issues in employment law and apply this knowledge to manage risk in employment relationships effectively. Functions of Human Resources and Introduction to Human Resources are recommended prior to Employment and Labor Law.
This course provides an introduction to the management of human resources, which is the function within an organization that focuses on recruitment, management, and direction for the people who work in the organization. Students will be introduced to topics such as strategic workforce planning and talent acquisition; compensation and benefits; training and development; employee and labor relations; and occupational health, safety, and security.
Applied Probability and Statistics is designed to help students develop competence in the fundamental concepts of basic statistics including: introductory algebra and graphing; descriptive statistics; regression and correlation; and probability. Statistical data and probability are often used in everyday life, science, business, information technology, and educational settings to make informed decisions about the validity of studies and the effect of data on decisions. This course discusses what constitutes sound research design and how to appropriately model phenomena using statistical data. Additionally, the content covers simple probability calculations, based on events that occur in the business and IT industries. No prerequisites are required for this course.
This is a Global Arts and Humanities course that contains three modules with corresponding lessons. This course is an invitation to see the world through the humanities, examine the humanities during the Information Age, and explore the global origins of music—essentially questioning what makes us human, and how people are connected across culture and time. Each module includes learning opportunities through readings, videos, audio, and other relevant resources. Assessment activities with feedback also provide opportunities to practice and check learning. With no prior knowledge or experience, a learner can expect to spend 30-40 hours on the course content.
Applied Algebra is designed to help you develop competence in working with functions, the algebra of functions, and using some applied properties of functions. You will start learning about how we can apply different kinds of functions to relevant, real-life examples. From there, the algebra of several families of functions will be explored, including linear, polynomial, exponential, and logistic functions. You will also learn about relevant, applicable mathematical properties of each family of functions, including rate of change, concavity, maximizing/minimizing, and asymptotes. These properties will be used to solve problems related to your major and make sense of everyday living problems. Students should complete Applied Probability and Statistics or its equivalent prior to engaging in Applied Algebra.
This course presents a broad survey of U.S. history from early colonization to the mid-twentieth century. The course explores how historical events and major themes in American history have affected diverse populations, influenced changes in policy an established the American definition of democracy. This course consists of an introduction and five major sections. Each section includes learning opportunities through reading, images, videos, and other relevant resources. Assessment activities with feedback also provide opportunities to practice and check how well you understand the content. Because the course is self-paced, you may move through the material as quickly or as slowly as you need to, with the goal of demonstrating proficiency in the four competencies covered in the final assessment. If you have no prior knowledge of this material, you can expect to spend 30-40 hours on the course content.
This course provides students with an overview of the basic principles and unifying ideas of the physical sciences: physics, chemistry, and earth sciences. Course materials focus on scientific reasoning and practical, everyday applications of physical science concepts to help students integrate conceptual knowledge with practical skills.
Welcome to Composition I: Writing with a Strategy! In this course, you will focus on three main topics: writing strategies, writing style, format and grammar, and editing and revising text. This course consists of an introduction and five sections aligned to the three main topics. The sections address understanding purpose and audience, writing strategies and techniques, format, style, structure, and grammar, editing and revision strategies, and constructive feedback. Each section includes learning opportunities through readings, videos, audio, and other relevant resources. Assessment activities with feedback also provide opportunities to check your learning, practice, and show how well you understand course content. Because the course is self-paced, you may move through the material as quickly or as slowly as you need to gain proficiency in the five competencies that will be covered in the final assessment. If you have no prior knowledge or experience, you can expect to spend 30-40 hours on the course content.
This course teaches students to think like sociologists, or, in other words, to see and understand the hidden rules, or norms, by which people live, and how they free or restrain behavior. Students will learn about socializing institutions, such as schools and families, as well as workplace organizations and governments. Participants will also learn how people deviate from the rules by challenging norms and how such behavior may result in social change, either on a large scale or within small groups.
Welcome to Introduction to Communication: Connecting with Others! It may seem like common knowledge that communication skills are important, and that communicating with others is inescapable in our everyday lives. While this may appear simplistic, the study of communication is actually complex, dynamic, and multifaceted. Strong communication skills are invaluable to strengthening a multitude of aspects of life. Specifically, this course will focus on communication in the professional setting, and present material from multiple vantage points, including communicating with others in a variety of contexts, across situations, and with diverse populations. Upon completion, you will have a deeper understanding of both your own and others’ communication behaviors, and a toolbox of effective behaviors to enhance your experience in the workplace.
In this course you will learn key critical thinking concepts and how to apply them in the analysis and evaluation of reasons and evidence. The course examines the basic components of an argument, the credibility of evidence sources, the impact of bias, and how to construct an argument that provides good support for a claim. The course consists of an introduction and four major sections. Each section includes learning opportunities through readings, videos, audio, and other relevant resources. Assessment activities with feedback also provide opportunities to check your learning, practice, and show how well you understand course content. Because the course is self-paced, you may move through the material as quickly or as slowly as you need to gain proficiency in the four competencies that will be covered in the final assessment. If you have no prior knowledge or experience, you can expect to spend 30-40 hours on the course content.
Health, Fitness, and Wellness focuses on the importance and foundations of good health and physical fitness—particularly for children and adolescents—addressing health, nutrition, fitness, and substance use and abuse.
Program consists of 40 courses
At WGU, we design our curriculum to be timely, relevant, and practical—all to ensure your degree is proof you really know your stuff.
Special requirements for this program
At the end of your program, you’ll complete a capstone project that that allows you to take what you’ve learned and apply it to a real-world situation, performing a financial analysis of an enterprise with software that simulate the experience of a finance professional.
A degree can dramatically impact your earning potential. According to a 2021 Harris Poll, two years after graduation, WGU students report earning $18,200 more per year.
Competency-based education means you can move as quickly through your degree as you can master the material. You don't have to log in to classes at a certain time—you are truly in the driver's seat of your education.
Ready For Your Next Step
Graduates of this program are ready to progress toward the Certified Corporate Financial Planning & Analysis Professional and Certified Management Accountant certifications. This program meets the requirements for both of these financial exams.
One important measure of a degree’s value is the reputation of the university where it was earned. When employers, industry leaders, and academic experts hold your alma mater in high esteem, you reap the benefits of that respect. WGU is a pioneer in reinventing higher education for the 21st century, and our quality has been recognized.
COST & TIME
How Much Does it Cost to Get a Finance Degree Online?
By charging per term rather than per credit—and empowering students to accelerate through material they know well or learn quickly—WGU helps students control the ultimate cost of their degrees. The faster you complete your program, the less you pay for your degree.
An Finance Degree Within Reach
There is help available to make paying for school possible for you:
You Don’t Have to Put Your Life on Pause to Earn Your Degree.
WGU was built for the busy.
Study whenever and wherever works best for you while managing your existing job and family responsibilities. Your effort, not class time, determines the pace of your progress. We call it competency-based education, and it works like this:
- Review your course material.
- When you feel like you know the material, take an online assessment.
- Pass and move on to the next unit.
There’s no waiting for a new semester to start. At WGU, you control where, when, and how fast you earn your online finance degree.
Your Finance Degree Can Add Up to a Lucrative Career
Turn your knack for numbers into a rewarding finance career with WGU’s Bachelor of Science Business Administration–Finance degree. Financial professionals play a crucial role in ensuring a company or client’s financial stability. Earning your B.S. in finance degree ensures that your skills will be highly sought after, because every organization—from healthcare to technology—needs people to track its revenue and expenses. This is a rewarding career field that comes with great job security and high salaries, even for entry-level positions. This online finance degree at WGU combines traditional practice and emerging trends to prepare you for a variety of career opportunities in the finance realm.
Return on Your Investment
A Bachelor’s in Finance Paves the Way for Career Success
Our alumni have great jobs and satisfying careers:
- Investment analyst
- Financial director
- Vice president of finance and operations
- Chief financial officer
- Investment Banking
- Real Estate Investment & Management
- Venture Capital/Startups
- Insurance; Lending & Credit
- Bank of America
- U.S. Department of Veteran Affairs
- Goldman Sachs
- Northrop Grumman
WGU Grads Hold Positions With Top Employers
For undergraduate business programs, there are currently no additional admission requirements beyond the general admission requirements.
NOTE: Students will not have the option or ability to waive or remove transfer credit in order to earn a certificate. Their coursework is counted towards their degree, but they will not earn the certificate if they have brought in more than 50% of the transfer credit for that intended certificate.
NOTE: You do not need to take the ACT or SAT to be admitted to this program. Learn why we don't require these tests.
Get Your Enrollment Checklist
Download your step-by-step guide to enrollment.
Get Your Questions Answered
Talk to an WGU Enrollment Counselor.
FAQs about a Finance Bachelor’s Degree
- General Finance Program Questions
- Online Finance Program Questions
A finance degree can prepare you for several careers, including:
- Financial Analyst
- Investment Banker
- Budget Analyst
- Product Line Manager
- Investment Analyst
- Asset Manager
Salaries can vary quite a bit depending on your educational background and experience. According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) the median annual wage for financial and business professionals was $77,000 in 2021, with salaries ranging from $47,000 to $128,000.
Finance can be a challenging degree path. But if you enjoy math, problem solving, and thinking strategically, then finance will likely be a rewarding degree for you.
The main difference between accounting and finance is that in finance, you typically focus on planning and directing the financial transactions for an organization. This includes budgeting, strategy, etc. In accounting, the focus is on recording and reporting on those transactions according to GAAP.
Success in this field requires a solid understanding of math. But you don’t have to be a math whiz to master your courses—you just have to be willing to put in the work and ask for help when you need it.
Earning your degree in finance comes with many benefits: it can give you the financial skills today’s employers are looking for and set you up for a stable, high-earning career in countless fields.
The cost of your online accounting degree will vary based on the school you choose—different schools will have different tuition and fee amounts. WGU is one of the most affordable options for an online accounting degree, with tuition costing just $3,575 per six-month term. Tuition is charged per term, not per credit, so you can take as many courses as you're able during your six-month term. That means graduating faster will cost less!
Yes! There are many online degree programs that offer finance degrees. Do your research to learn which kind of online university is the best fit for you. For example, WGU offers entirely online degrees and no set class times—you do your coursework on your schedule. This helps you take control of your education and earn an online finance degree on your timeline.
There are many online colleges that offer finance degree programs, so it's important to do your research to find the best fit for you. Look at tuition costs, accreditation, educational models, and coursework to figure out which program is best. WGU is highly reputable, accredited, and affordable. Our online finance degree program has helped thousands of students pursue a finance career and find success.
An online finance degree is extremely valuable if you want to become a finance professional. For most finance positions you will need at least a bachelor's degree. This will help you learn about fundamental finance principles, rules, regulations, financial statements, and more.
An online finance degree can be a fantastic choice if you are currently working full-time and want to maintain your job while furthering your education. An online finance degree also allows you to get valuable credentials that boost your résumé, preparing you to move forward in your career. An online finance degree can be a great option for many working professionals and students who are looking for an accessible degree option.
Ready to Start Your WGU Journey?