As one of the world’s top three engineering schools, we understand engineers and what they face moving into leadership and organizational development roles.

Berkeley Engineering Executive and Professional Education cultivate an integrated perspective through our range of offerings and by working with you to develop customized education programs tailored to your engineers’ needs.

We draw on the talents of our world-renowned faculty — industry innovators with real-world experience as entrepreneurs, heads of R&D and other industry experts to create targeted programs focused on the application of ideas. Many of our offerings include hands-on projects that make the learning both tangible and executable upon the return of the participant to their native organization. We create and deliver educational programs that suit the demands of your business — in content, length, and location.

Our graduates include professionals from various levels of the organization: from mid-career engineers to CEOs, CTOs and CIOs​.

Application Deadline: Friday, November 15, 2019

Latest News in Berkeley Engineering

  • Warning! AI is heading for a cliff
    on September 22, 2019 at 12:13 pm

    EECS professor Stuart Russell proposes a solution to AI’s fundamental "design error."

  • U.S. Military researchers work to fix easily fooled AI
    on September 22, 2019 at 12:13 pm

    NPR's All Things Considered talked to EECS professor Dawn Song about her AI work with traffic signs to explain how U.S. Military researchers are working to combat what they call "adversarial artificial intelligence." That's when someone hacks into an AI system to transmit the wrong information.

  • A single dose for good measure
    on September 22, 2019 at 12:13 pm

    Nuclear engineering professor Rebecca Abergel and her colleagues at Berkeley Lab developed a pill designed to treat radiation poisoning that could double as an anti-gadolinium-toxicity pill for MRI patients.

  • Students make neutrons dance beneath campus
    on September 22, 2019 at 12:13 pm

    In an underground vault enclosed by six-foot concrete walls and accessed by a rolling, 25-ton concrete-and-steel door, nuclear engineering students are making neutrons dance to a new tune: one better suited to producing isotopes required for geological dating, police forensics, hospital diagnosis and treatment.