Business Week Photo: Jamie Moncrief

Employer and Recruiter Information

The Cameron School of Business offers employers a number of ways to get involved with the school and our outstanding students. From serving as guest lecturers during our annual Business Week, to helping mentor students in our Cameron Executive Network or serving on an advisory board that helps oversee the mission and values of the Cameron School corporate and executive involvement is part of what makes the Cameron School unique.

Our program produces academically strong students with skills in a variety of subject areas. Students fulfill a broad general business education requirement before choosing a concentration in one of the following areas, accountancy, economics, finance, information systems, management & leadership, marketing or operations management.

Recruiting for the Cameron School of Business is handled through the UNCW Career Center. The UNCW Career Center offers a number of job fair and recruitment events for employers and students. For more information about scheduled events, please call 910.962.3755.

The Cameron School of Business encourages the growth of our students through experiential learning and internships. CSB is actively seeking more organizations to offer internship opportunities to our students.

An internship is defined as a structured, career-related learning experience in a work setting that provides exposure and skill development. Internships may be completed during the Fall, Spring or Summer semester. Compensation varies widely and is dependent upon your organization's needs and budget & the intern's job function. For paid internships pay levels typically range from minimum wage to $15 or more per hour. Internships requiring technical skills or specific computer expertise usually pay $1 - $8 more per hour. During the academic year, interns usually work 10-20 hours per week. Students with a full course load are encouraged to limit their weekly hours to a maximum of 20. Course credit may be available; eligibility for credit is determined by the individual student, not the host organization. Course credit is not considered a form of compensation.