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Qualification: Master's degree in economics and logistics (no legal status)

Master's degree in economics and logistics (no legal status)

Qualification Information

Students will be able to:

(general competences)

  • apply modern scientific achievements in the field of general management in logistics systems,
  • logistics in finance and banking and the logistics of modern business, supported by modern quantitative methods and information technologies,
  • analyse and synthesise and generate a professional opinion in the field of integrating all relevant elements of a supply chain,
  • apply acquired knowledge practically or operationally, manage, perform autonomous analysis and make decisions in their own field,
  • demonstrate mastery of research methods, procedures and processes in logistics systems, processes and functions,
  • continuously develop critical and self-critical assessment in a focused manner when making decisions in the dynamics of logistics systems and processes,
  • develop communication skills and expertise, in particular constant communication in an international and multicultural environment,
  • work in global logistics chains,
  • demonstrate a capacity for ethical reflection and a deep commitment to professional ethics,
  • work and create in an international environment.

(subject-specific competences)

  • analyse and synthesise and generate a professional opinion in the field of integrating all relevant elements of a supply chain,
  • apply acquired knowledge practically or operationally, manage, perform autonomous analysis and make decisions in their own field,
  • logistics in finance and banking and the logistics of modern business, supported by modern quantitative methods and information technologies,
  • effectively address specific problems in the field of logistics systems through the application of modern scientific methods and procedures,
  • place new information and interpretations in the context of the fundamental discipline,
  • demonstrate familiarity with and understanding of the foundation and history of the development of the fundamental discipline,
  • demonstrate understanding of the systemic approach and thus of the basic structure of the fundamental discipline and the links between its sub-disciplines,
  • understand and apply critical analysis methods and development of theories, and apply them in solving specific work problems,
  • use ICT and information management systems intensively and constantly in their specific field of work and similar.

Reference Data

EQF Level:
Thematic area:
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Location:
Further info: 

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Third-cycle doctoral study programmes (SQF level 10)

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Students' knowledge is assessed by means of practical exercises and seminar papers, and also via products, projects, performances, services, etc. and by examinations. Examination performance is scored as follows: 10 (excellent); 9 (very good: above-average knowledge but with some mistakes); 8 (very good: solid results); 7 (good); 6 (adequate: knowledge satisfies minimum criteria); 5–1 (inadequate). In order to pass an examination, a candidate must achieve a grade between adequate (6) and excellent (10).

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University of Maribor, Faculty of Logistics, Subotica Faculty of Economics, University of Novi Sad

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Enrolment in the second-cycle System Logistics in Economics programme is open to candidates who have completed:

  • a first-cycle study programme in a relevant field: transport services (84), mechanics (5211), building and civil engineering (582), geodesy (5813), electricity (5221), computer science and informatics (4811), economics (314), law (38), wholesale and retail sales (341), marketing and advertising (342), management and administration (345), protection of persons and property (861), military and defence (863), mathematics and statistics (46), physics (4411), chemical and process engineering (524), environmental protection (850) or any other comparable study programme; or
  • a first-cycle study programme in one of the other fields laid down in point 1, if prior to enrolment in the programme the candidate has completed course units essential for further study, totalling 32 credits. These course units may be completed during the first-cycle programme, during supplementary study programmes or by passing differential examinations before enrolment in the programme. Candidates must complete the following course units: Mathematical Methods 1, Mathematical Methods 2, Systems Theory and Introduction to Logistics Techniques and Technologies, or
  • a professional higher education programme adopted before 11 June 2004 in a relevant field: transport services (84), mechanics (5211), building and civil engineering (582), geodesy (5813), electricity (5221), computer science and informatics (4811), economics (314), law (38), wholesale and retail sales (341), marketing and advertising (342), management and administration (345), protection of persons and property (861), military and defence (863), mathematics and statistics (46), physics (4411), chemical and process engineering (524), environmental protection (850) or any other comparable study programme; or
  • a professional higher education programme adopted before 11 June 2004 in one of the other fields laid down in point 3, if prior to enrolment in the programme the candidate has completed course units essential for further study, totalling 32 credits. These course units may be completed during the first-cycle programme, during supplementary study programmes or by passing differential examinations before enrolment in the programme. Candidates must complete the following course units: Mathematical Methods 1, Mathematical Methods 2, Systems Theory and Introduction to Logistics Techniques and Technologies, or
  • an academic higher education programme adopted before 11 June 2004 in a relevant field: transport services (84), mechanics (5211), building and civil engineering (582), geodesy (5813), electricity (5221), computer science and informatics (4811), economics (314), law (38), wholesale and retail sales (341), marketing and advertising (342), management and administration (345), protection of persons and property (861), military and defence (863), mathematics and statistics (46), physics (4411), chemical and process engineering (524), environmental protection (850) or any other comparable study programme. As a rule 60 credits are recognised for such candidates within the study programme and candidates may enrol in the second year of the programme if with these recognised course units they meet the conditions for transition laid down by an accredited study programme; or
  • an academic higher education programme, adopted before 11 June 2004, in another field, as defined in point 5. For such candidates 45 credits are recognised within the study programme and candidates may enrol in the corresponding year of the programme; or
  • a professional higher education programme adopted before 11 June 2004 and a study programme leading to a specialisation adopted before 11 June 2004, in a relevant field: transport services (84), mechanics (5211), building and civil engineering (582), geodesy (5813), electricity (5221), computer science and informatics (4811), economics (314), law (38), wholesale and retail sales (341), marketing and advertising (342), management and administration (345), protection of persons and property (861), military and defence (863), mathematics and statistics (46), physics (4411), chemical and process engineering (524), environmental protection (850) or any other comparable study programme. As a rule 60 credits are recognised for such candidates within the study programme and candidates may enrol in the second year of the programme if with these recognised course units they meet the conditions for transition laid down by an accredited study programme; or
  • a professional higher education programme, adopted before 11 June 2004, and a programme leading to a specialisation, adopted before 11 June 2004, in another field, as defined in point 7. For such candidates 45 credits are recognised within the study programme and candidates may enrol in the corresponding year of the programme.

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Students complete their studies when they have successfully met all prescribed requirements of a study programme.

NQF Level: 
8
Access requirements: 

Enrolment in the second-cycle System Logistics in Economics programme is open to candidates who have completed:

  • a first-cycle study programme in a relevant field: transport services (84), mechanics (5211), building and civil engineering (582), geodesy (5813), electricity (5221), computer science and informatics (4811), economics (314), law (38), wholesale and retail sales (341), marketing and advertising (342), management and administration (345), protection of persons and property (861), military and defence (863), mathematics and statistics (46), physics (4411), chemical and process engineering (524), environmental protection (850) or any other comparable study programme; or
  • a first-cycle study programme in one of the other fields laid down in point 1, if prior to enrolment in the programme the candidate has completed course units essential for further study, totalling 32 credits. These course units may be completed during the first-cycle programme, during supplementary study programmes or by passing differential examinations before enrolment in the programme. Candidates must complete the following course units: Mathematical Methods 1, Mathematical Methods 2, Systems Theory and Introduction to Logistics Techniques and Technologies, or
  • a professional higher education programme adopted before 11 June 2004 in a relevant field: transport services (84), mechanics (5211), building and civil engineering (582), geodesy (5813), electricity (5221), computer science and informatics (4811), economics (314), law (38), wholesale and retail sales (341), marketing and advertising (342), management and administration (345), protection of persons and property (861), military and defence (863), mathematics and statistics (46), physics (4411), chemical and process engineering (524), environmental protection (850) or any other comparable study programme; or
  • a professional higher education programme adopted before 11 June 2004 in one of the other fields laid down in point 3, if prior to enrolment in the programme the candidate has completed course units essential for further study, totalling 32 credits. These course units may be completed during the first-cycle programme, during supplementary study programmes or by passing differential examinations before enrolment in the programme. Candidates must complete the following course units: Mathematical Methods 1, Mathematical Methods 2, Systems Theory and Introduction to Logistics Techniques and Technologies, or
  • an academic higher education programme adopted before 11 June 2004 in a relevant field: transport services (84), mechanics (5211), building and civil engineering (582), geodesy (5813), electricity (5221), computer science and informatics (4811), economics (314), law (38), wholesale and retail sales (341), marketing and advertising (342), management and administration (345), protection of persons and property (861), military and defence (863), mathematics and statistics (46), physics (4411), chemical and process engineering (524), environmental protection (850) or any other comparable study programme. As a rule 60 credits are recognised for such candidates within the study programme and candidates may enrol in the second year of the programme if with these recognised course units they meet the conditions for transition laid down by an accredited study programme; or
  • an academic higher education programme, adopted before 11 June 2004, in another field, as defined in point 5. For such candidates 45 credits are recognised within the study programme and candidates may enrol in the corresponding year of the programme; or
  • a professional higher education programme adopted before 11 June 2004 and a study programme leading to a specialisation adopted before 11 June 2004, in a relevant field: transport services (84), mechanics (5211), building and civil engineering (582), geodesy (5813), electricity (5221), computer science and informatics (4811), economics (314), law (38), wholesale and retail sales (341), marketing and advertising (342), management and administration (345), protection of persons and property (861), military and defence (863), mathematics and statistics (46), physics (4411), chemical and process engineering (524), environmental protection (850) or any other comparable study programme. As a rule 60 credits are recognised for such candidates within the study programme and candidates may enrol in the second year of the programme if with these recognised course units they meet the conditions for transition laid down by an accredited study programme; or
  • a professional higher education programme, adopted before 11 June 2004, and a programme leading to a specialisation, adopted before 11 June 2004, in another field, as defined in point 7. For such candidates 45 credits are recognised within the study programme and candidates may enrol in the corresponding year of the programme.
Ways to acquire: 

Students complete their studies when they have successfully met all prescribed requirements of a study programme.