Loyola University Chicago

Quinlan School of Business


Our Graduates Go Places

The demand for marketing professionals with proven skills in marketing strategy and analytics training continues to increase. This growing need translates into many career opportunities for qualified professionals.

Chicago consistently ranks as one of the country’s top 10 cities for marketing jobs, and the marketing job outlook for Chicago through 2026 is projected to grow 10% faster than the average growth rate for all occupations, according to the U.S. Department of Labor.

Career Outcomes

Over the last three years, our graduates have been hired by Deloitte, Discover Financial, Follett, Google, Leo Burnett, Ogilvy, Kraft, TransUnion, among other corporations in the Chicago area, across the nation, and around the world. These graduates work across industry sectors in roles that range from advertising and brand managers to consumer researchers and digital analysts.

Masters in Marketing (MSM) graduates are excellent candidates for careers in the following areas:

Integrated Marketing Communication (IMC) Track

  • Director of Marketing and Communications
  • Director of Integrated Communications
  • Brand Manager
  • Digital Marketing Manager
  • Social Media Manager
  • Media Buyer or Planner
  • Strategic Account Planner
  • Corporate Communication Specialist

Digital Marketing Analytics Track

  • Digital Marketing Analyst
  • Data Analyst
  • Marketing Analyst
  • Marketing Research Analyst
  • Email Marketing Specialist
  • SEO Specialist

Supply Chain Track

  • Supply Chain Planner
  • Order Management Specialist
  • Customer Supply Chain Specialist
  • Marketing Data Analyst
  • Market Risk and Operations Analyst
  • Operational Risk Analytics
  • Category Manager
  • Purchasing Manager
  • Logistics Specialist

Learn more about our current students and alumni.

“Loyola has always had students as interested in the social aspect and impact of their decisions as in the personal and private. They have always known that marketing can have negative, as well as positive impacts, and they have always had a preference for marketing that has positive impacts, that serves the common good.” 

Raymond Benton Jr. Professor Emeritus | Department of Marketing