HBCUs in Oklahoma: The Best Online Degree Programs at HBCUs

Best Online Degree Programs at HBCUs in Oklahoma

At Best Online HBCUs, we provide comprehensive, unbiased information of the best online undergraduate and graduate degree programs at HBCUs across the United States and HBCUs in Oklahoma. Oklahoma has 49 degree-granting institutions. The state is home to 17 public, 4-year institutions, 13 public, 2-year institutions, 13 private non-profit, 4-year institutions, one private non-profit, 2-year institution, one private for-profit, 2-year institution, and two private for-profit, 4-year institutions. There were 117,164 undergraduate students enrolled in associate's and bachelor's degrees, and 24,779 students enrolled in master's and doctoral degrees in fall 2018.

Of the 49 institutions, one is an HBCU. More detailed information about Langston University can be found below. Take your time to discover more about this institution and what they can offer for your career objectives.

Langston University

Online Degree Programs

Bachelor’s in Business Administration: Entrepreneurship

Bachelor’s in Business Administration: Human Resource Management

Bachelor’s degree in Business Administration: Marketing

Bachelor’s in Business Administration: International Business

Bachelor’s in Business Administration: Supply Chain Management

Founded in 1897, Langston University is comprised of three campuses located in Langston, Oklahoma City, and Tulsa. The Langston campus offers programs such as biology, chemistry, nursing, urban education, international studies, goat research, physical therapy (a doctoral program) and biotechnology. The LU-OKC and LU-Tulsa campuses offer upper division courses and graduate courses that are ideal for students who have completed their associate’s degree and wish to pursue a bachelor’s degree or a master’s degree. Some of the programs offered on these campuses include accounting, psychology, urban education, rehabilitation counseling and organizational leadership.

Since African Americans were not permitted to attend any of the institutions of higher education in Oklahoma Territory, black citizens appeared before the Oklahoma Industrial School and College Commission in July 1892 to petition that Langston have a college. Eventually, Territorial Governor William Gary Renfrow, who had vetoed a civil rights bill that would have disregarded segregation, proposed a reform bill establishing the university. It was founded as a land grant college through the Morrill Act of 1890 and officially established by House Bill 151 on March 12, 1897, as the Colored Agricultural and Normal University.

Public, 4-Year



 Undergraduate Enrollments


Graduate Enrollments


Online Undergraduate Enrollments


Online Graduate Enrollments

Why get a degree from an HBCU?