MSc. Human Resource Development and Performance Management
The MSc. in Human Resource Development and Performance Management examines the transformation of HRD in the context of organisational change and the increased emphasis on performance management and measurement. Research methods training is also integral to this course.
A first or second class honours degree (qualifications must be equivalent to a British first or second class honours degree)
OR Successful completion to a specified standard of the University of Leicester Diploma in Training & Development/Diploma in HRM
OR An acceptable professional qualification, with suitable practical experience.
Duration Of Programme
The Masters courses are two year courses; each Module lasts 20 weeks, and there are six months for the dissertation.
The course is based upon the principle of continuous assessment. Course members are required to complete an assignment of between 4,000 and 5,000 words at the end of each of the four Modules. On successful completion of the assignments, students undertake to research a course related issue of their own choice, for a dissertation of between 16,000 and 20,000 words. Course members who successfully complete all four assignments but do not proceed to the dissertation can be awarded the Postgraduate Diploma.
The Intakes are:
January, April, July and October
- A completed Application form
- Certified copies of qualifications or transcripts
- 2 Letters of reference and contact details of both referees.
- A current resume
- 3 passport size photos
Additionally, please be advised that two (2) copies of the application forms and documents must also accompany your application.
An application fee of TT$500.00 (Non refundable) is attached to all applications.
Please contact us at the Corporate Education Centre at firstname.lastname@example.org if you require any additional information or clarification.
This course consists of four Modules and a dissertation:
- Employee Development & Workplace Learning
- Performance in Organisations
- The Global Context of HRD and HRM
- Research Methods