What is KAM? KAM stands for Knowledge Area Module. So, let me explain the outcome of KAM first. Once you finish a KAM, that means as a student, as a scholar, as a doctoral practitioner, you have gained knowledge about [a] particular area by demonstrating three different modules. Knowledge Area Modules. What are those modules? Breadth, depth, and application. Breadth consists of, once you choose the area of the study, we ask you to study about three to five theories about that area. Let us say the study is motivation. So normally you will read about Abraham Maslow’s theory of hierarchical needs or theory X or theory Y, or, you know, some other theories. So we ask you to synthesize, analyze, compare, and contrast those theories of that area in 30 pages. Then, the second module, which is the depth. So go back to the last five years of research that is happening in this motivation area. Pick up the scholarly journals. You know, typically, we ask you to pick up maybe 15, 20 articles, then write a story about that. You understand the theory in the first module, breadth. Now you understand the current literature, current happening in the depth. The third module of the Knowledge Area Module is [the] application module. In a 30-page document covering whatever you learned in breadth and depth, demonstrate in terms of a case study or a synthesized analysis that you have learned about breadth and depth together.