We have found 5 undergraduate business schools in Washington 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 Washington BBA colleges.
- CAMPINGSHIP: Historical and genealogical overview of state Washington. Includes population and religion as well as landmarks and major counties in Washington.
List of Best Undergraduate Business Schools in Washington
Washington Recent History
Another important episode in the development of aviation is connected with Washington. It was here, in the city of Vancouver, that the Soviet ANT-25 aircraft landed in 1937, on which the crew under the control of Valery Chkalov made the world’s first flight over the North Pole.
During the years of the Great Depression, a number of dams and hydroelectric power plants were built in Washington state, including the largest in the United States and one of the largest concrete structures in the world – the Grand Cooley Dam. The construction of a complex of hydraulic structures on the Columbia River not only ensured the production of electricity, but created the conditions for the development of agriculture in Washington on irrigated lands.
During World War II, Washington played a very important role in the US defense industry. The state’s ports became important supply centers; warships were built at the shipyards of Bremerton and Seattle, and bombers were assembled at aircraft factories.
In the southern part of the state, on the Columbia River, a huge plant for the production of nuclear materials was built. It was here, at the Hanford Nuclear Complex, that the world’s first commercial production of plutonium was made as part of the nuclear weapons program known as the Manhattan Project. The bombs “Trinity” (the world’s first exploded nuclear device) and “Fat Man” (dropped in August 1945 on the Japanese city of Nagasaki) were made from “Hanford” plutonium. The development of the Hanford complex continued during the Cold War years, it is currently decommissioned, but its territory continues to remain closed. The complex became the largest radioactive waste disposal site in the United States and one of the most radioactively contaminated sites in the United States.