Degree Completion at Boston University
In just two years, you could have a bachelor’s degree from Boston University—ranked #5 in the nation for employability of its graduates by Times Higher Education. The Accelerated Degree Completion Program (ADCP) at BU’s Metropolitan College brings a bachelor’s degree within reach—and with it, an avenue for advancement in your present career, or preparation for a new field of work.
Earning a bachelor’s degree can increase median weekly earning potential by as much as 53%, compared to earnings of those who completed some college but did not earn a degree (U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics). Become more marketable in your field through a concentrated program of study that balances theory with practical application.
We offer two specialized Bachelor of Science degree tracks:
- Computer Science
- Management Studies
The ADCP requires 52-64 transferable credits. Students benefit from:
- Convenient evening and Saturday schedule tailored to meet the needs of busy professionals
- Structured program of study that includes select online and blended courses
- Affordable part-time tuition allows you to earn a BU degree for less than half the cost of full time study; books are included, and community-based scholarships are available
- Unique cohort format means you graduate from the program with the same group of peers you started with
- Distinguished faculty of world-class scholars and industry veterans
- Valuable master’s track opportunity, with a 3.0 GPA or higher, for admission to a MET graduate degree program in Computer Science or Administrative Studies
One of Boston University’s 17 schools and colleges, Metropolitan College offers more than 70 part-time and full-time degree and certificate programs in the evening, online, and in blended formats.
Metropolitan College, as part of Boston University, is accredited by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges, Inc., one of six nationally recognized accrediting agencies. Management programs within Boston University are accredited by the Association to Advance Collegiate Schools.