Download BusinessWeek Guide to The Best Business Schools (2003) by BusinessWeek PDF

By BusinessWeek

ISBN-10: 0071415211

ISBN-13: 9780071415217

ISBN-10: 0071425012

ISBN-13: 9780071425018

Here's the one company college consultant that supplies the newest rankings of the universities through the folks who understand them best--nearly 17,000 fresh graduates and company recruiters.

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Extra resources for BusinessWeek Guide to The Best Business Schools (2003)

Example text

1 shows the results. S. News and World Report, which listed the top 30 schools as follows: (1) Stanford; (2) Harvard; (3) Penn; (4) MIT; (5) Northwestern; (6) Duke, Chicago (tied); (8) Columbia; (9) Dartmouth; (10) UC Berkeley, University of Michigan, Virginia (tied); (13) NYU, Yale (tied); (15) UCLA; (16) Cornell; (17) UNC-Chapel Hill; (18) Carnegie Mellon, Texas (tied); (20) USC; (21) Indiana; (22) Emory; (23) Rochester; (24) Georgetown, Michigan State, Ohio State, University of Minnesota (tied); (28) Purdue; (29) BYU, Vanderbilt (tied).

Although the rankings presented by all these publications are taken seriously, the approaches they use are entirely different, as are the results. BusinessWeek uses extensive surveys of graduates and corporate recruiters to come up with its ranking. S. News determines much of its list through admissions and placement data, including average GMAT scores and starting salaries of MBAs. Most of this data comes directly from the schools, whereas BusinessWeek’s ranking data comes only from the schools’ customers—the graduates, and the recruiters who hire those graduates.

If you do have a face-to-face, sit-down meeting, treat it like a job interview: be punctual, dress professionally (no sandals, jeans, T-shirts, or sweats), and remember to write a thankyou note afterward. What is a personal interview like? In general, interviewers want to evaluate leadership and communication skills. For nonnative English speakers, it’s also a way to assess English proficiency. Interviews are conversations, but they are also geared toward getting information. “We’re going to ask them about their careers, their goals, and how our program fits into those goals.

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BusinessWeek Guide to The Best Business Schools (2003) by BusinessWeek


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