Official master's degree in Management of Human Resources in Organisations

In an increasingly globalised society, in which innovation and the ability to adapt to change are key aptitudes, fostering learnability is essential to future professional success

Content Official Master's Degree in Management of Human Resources in Organisations

Ideal student profile

The profile is that of graduates in Psychology, Sociology, Industrial Relations, Law, Economics, Business Management and Administration, or equivalent, who wish to specialise in human resources management in the workplace, or graduates already working in the field of human resources and seeking to widen their knowledge.

The continuous learning and assessment process used in this master's degree means that students need to be highly skilled in organising and planning their work.

Finally, a knowledge of English is required so as to be able to use bibliographic resources and other sources of information.

Basic skills

  • Use acquired knowledge as a basis for originality in the application of ideas, often in a research context.
  • Solve problems in new or little-known situations within broader (or multidisciplinary) contexts related to the field of study.
  • Integrate knowledge and use it to make judgements in complex situations, with incomplete information, while keeping in mind social and ethical responsibilities.
  • Communicate and justify conclusions clearly and unambiguously to both specialised and non-specialised audiences.
  • Continue the learning process, to a large extent autonomously

Specific skills

  • Mark out human resources needs in the different areas of an organisation, from a proactive, systemic approach.
  • Detect individual and/or group features that affect the members of an organisation.
  • Design operational plans (for training, induction, etc.) in simulated contexts.
  • Evaluate specific operational plans and programmes for human resources in order to introduce improvements.
  • Provide technical advice on human resources matters for different areas of an organisation.
  • Assess the peculiarities of the different contexts and their implications for human resources.
  • Make appropriate use of basic legal and economic concepts associated with the human resources function.
  • Apply psychosocial principles and frameworks to analyse features of organisational contexts.
  • Identify indicators that help to develop the potential of the individuals that make up an organisation, collectively and individually.

Cross-curricular skills

  • Present proposals, reports and results effectively to different types of interlocutor.
  • Deal appropriately with internal and external clients.
  • Plan, organise and monitor one's own professional activity.
  • Reflect critically on one's own performance, identifying strong points and areas for improvement.
  • Work in a team, taking advantage of companions' different ways of thinking and acting.