We have found 2 undergraduate business schools in North Dakota 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 North Dakota BBA colleges.
- CAMPINGSHIP: Historical and genealogical overview of state North Dakota. Includes population and religion as well as landmarks and major counties in North Dakota.
- Travelationary: State overview of North Dakota, covering geography, economy, climate, popular sights and major cities in North Dakota.
List of Best Undergraduate Business Schools in North Dakota
History of North Dakota
For many centuries, American Indian tribes lived on the lands of the modern state of North Dakota . Among them were both nomadic peoples, whose main occupation was hunting (Ojibwe, Sioux, Assiniboine, Cree), and sedentary peoples (Mandan, Hidatsa and Arikara), who built villages and were engaged in agriculture (in particular, they grew corn, beans and pumpkin).
Due to wars, infectious diseases brought by Europeans, and forced migration, the number of Indians in the state has significantly decreased (although today, representatives of indigenous peoples make up more than 5% of the population of North Dakota). In the thirties of the XX century, the Mandan, Hidatsa and Arikara Indian peoples united and today are considered a single nation.
The first European explorer to visit North Dakota was in 1738 Pierre Gauthier de Varenne la LaVerendry, a native of what was then the French colony of Canada.
In subsequent decades, these lands were claimed by France (and Spain) as part of the Louisiana colony, and Great Britain as part of the Rupert’s Land colony. At the same time, trade successfully developed between the Indians of North Dakota and Europeans (the French from Canada, the Spaniards from St. Louis in Missouri, the British and Americans), in which the Mandan people often acted as an intermediary.
In 1795-1797, the upper reaches of the Missouri River were explored by a native of Wales, John Evans. He developed good relations with the natives and even spent the winter in an Indian settlement.
The maps compiled by John Evans were used by Meriwether Lewis and William Clark during their famous expedition organized to study the Louisiana colony purchased by the United States from France. They also took advantage of the hospitality of the local Indians and spent the winter of 1804-1805 with them. It was the members of the Lewis and Clark expedition who built the first European legacy in North Dakota – Fort Mandan (near the modern city of Washburn), named after the Indian people.
In 1818, the United States and Great Britain entered into an agreement under which the United Kingdom renounced claims to lands located from the Great Lakes to the Rocky Mountains and south of the 49th parallel (including northeastern North Dakota).