Master of Science in Taxation
A Career beyond Tax Returns
Today’s tax accountant is a financial strategist, a key player in helping organizations and individuals understand tax implications before they make decisions, not after.
Going well beyond filing tax returns, tax professionals help corporations and small businesses, nonprofits, and government agencies navigate the complexities of tax laws to understand how their taxes fit into the bigger financial picture.
The Master of Science in Taxation (MST), a 30 credit hour degree program, prepares you to be a tax specialist and business strategist, whether your field is accounting, law, business, or financial planning.
Through Kelley Indianapolis’ MS in Taxation, you will gain exposure and expertise in the following areas:
- Federal income tax
- State and local taxation
- Corporation tax
- Partnership taxation
- Real estate taxation
- Business and estate planning
- Bankruptcy taxation
- Tax-exempt organizations
- Tax policy and procedures
Start where you are.
At Kelley Indianapolis, with just one prerequisite, you can start your training as a tax expert right away, without a business or accounting degree.
Chart your own path.
At Kelley, you also have the flexibility to design your tax specialization. Choose up to 12 credit hours of electives from tax, accounting, business, or law.
Build your network.
You will benefit from the high caliber of your classmates, many of whom are working professionals who, like you, seek new challenges and opportunities.
Advance your career.
Kelley Indianapolis Career Services connects you with internships and jobs in Indianapolis or any place you want to be, with such high profile firms as Ernst & Young, Deloitte, KPMG, and PricewaterhouseCoopers.
Kelley is the perfect fit for what Patrick Leistner wants to achieve in his career.
You could say that studying at the Kelley School of Business is in Patrick Leistner’s blood. His father, grandfather, and both uncles are Kelley graduates. So naturally, when it came time to consider graduate accounting programs, Leistner looked closely at Kelley.