We have found 9 undergraduate business schools in New Jersey that offer full-time BBA programs leading to a Bachelor of Business Administration degree. Check the following list to see acceptance rate, in-state and out-of-state tuition as well as total enrollment for each of New Jersey BBA colleges.
- CAMPINGSHIP: Historical and genealogical overview of state New Jersey. Includes population and religion as well as landmarks and major counties in New Jersey.
List of Best Undergraduate Business Schools in New Jersey
Economy of New Jersey
New Jersey is one of the most economically developed states in the United States. It ranks seventh in the country in terms of GDP and eighth in terms of GDP per capita. Of the twenty-one counties in New Jersey, three are among the ten richest counties in the United States, with Hunterdon County ranked fourth on the list. In 2010, New Jersey ranked third in the United States (after the states of Hawaii and Maryland) in terms of the number of millionaires living there.
Very important to the economic prosperity of New Jersey is its geographic location, the state is often called the “crossroads of the US East.” The extremely developed transportation system of the state, which includes numerous airports, roads, bridges, tunnels, ports, ferries, a network of railway lines, provides daily transportation of millions of people and a huge amount of goods.
Sometimes the state is also called a “bedroom suburb”, because a significant part of the population of New Jersey work in the metropolitan areas of New York and Philadelphia.
But New Jersey is not only the “bedroom” and “carrier” of the Northeast of the United States, industry and agriculture are well developed in the state.
The main agricultural crops of the state are various vegetables (including tomatoes and potatoes), fruits and berries. New Jersey ranks second among the US states in terms of production of blueberries, the third – cranberries and spinach, the fourth – sweet (“Bulgarian”) peppers and head lettuce. New Jersey is known as the “Garden State” and is famous for its peaches. Agricultural farms are mainly concentrated in the inner (fruits and vegetables) and outer (berries) coastal plains.
Animal husbandry (primarily dairy) and poultry farming, as well as the food industry, are well developed in New Jersey.