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Financial Times - Rankings


Carolina Amorim

on 23 January 2015

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Transcript of Financial Times - Rankings

IE Businesses School

Analyzing and Interpreting Financial Times Rankings

Business School Rankings
Why Financial Times Rankings
- These rankings are global

- They evaluate a large variety of Business Programmes in terms of educational quality and prestige of the Business Schools

- They are based on alumni's perceptions

- They allow international comparison and provide an elucidated and clear information based on rigorous criteria
Why are the business rankings so important
- Rankings allow comparisons between business programs, and schools for students, companies and society

- They compel universities to achieve a better and improved level of educational services

- They encourage a more clear information and they gather information in a single platform
Financial Times Rankings

Global MBA
Executive Education
Masters in Finance
Masters in Management
European Business Schools
This is why
Financial Times Rankings
are so distinguished from any other ranking!
Rankings are compiled using data collected from surveys of participating schools and their students who graduated at most three years before:
16 criteria
6 answered by the alumni
10 answered by school’s teaching staff, board members and the nominated students, according to nationality and gender, and the international reach of the programme
Weighted salary US$ (20%)
Value for money rank (5%)
Careers rank (10%)
Aims achieved % (5%)
Placement success rank (5%)
International mobility rank (10%)

Weight salary:
The average alumnus salary today with adjustment for salary variations between industry sectors.
Value for money rank:
Calculated using the salary earned by alumni today; course length, fees and other costs.
Careers rank:
Calculated according to the level of seniority and the size of company alumni are now working in.
Aims achieved:
The extent to which alumni fulfilled their goals or reasons for doing their masters degree.
Placement success rank:
Alumni who used the careers service at their business school were asked to rank its effectiveness in their job search
International mobility rank:
Calculated according to whether the alumni work in different countries today than at graduation.
Employed at three months:
Percentage of the most recent graduating class that had found employment or accepted a job offer within three months of graduation.
Women faculty:
Women students:
Percentage of female students.
Woman board:
International faculty:
International students:
International board:
Faculty with doctorates:
International course experience rank :
Employed at three months % (5%)
Women faculty % (3%)
Women students % (3%)
Woman board % (1%)
International faculty % (5%)
International students % (5%)
International board % (2%)
Faculty with doctorates % (6%)
International course experience rank (10%)
Languages (5%)
- These schools must be internationally accredited;

- The programme must have run for at least four consecutive years;

- Courses are one or two years in length and designed for graduates with few experience;

- Specialized programmes or those concentrating on a specific function are not eligible.
Percentage of faculty with a doctoral degree.
Percentage of female members of the advisory board.
Percentage of female faculty.
Percentage of faculty whose citizenship differs from their country of employment.
Masters in Management 2012
Percentage of current students whose citizenship differs from the country in which they study.
Masters in Finance 2012
Percentage of the board whose citizenship differs from the country in which the business school is based.
Exchanges, company internships or study trips taken by the most recent graduating class in countries other than where the business school is based.

Masters in Management
University of St Gallen (Switzerland)
ESCP Europe
(France, UK, Italy, Germany)

Masters in Finance
HEC Paris
ESSEC Businesses School
Number of additional languages required on completion of the masters programme.
This is not an employment indicator
Católica Lisbon School of Business and Economics
Nova School of Business and Economics
Nova School of Business and Economics
This Presentation was drawn by
In partnership with
Salary is converted to US$ PPP (purchasing power parity rates) supplied by the IMF

Inflation distortions are corrected
For gender-related criteria, schools that have a 50:50 (male:female) composition receive the highest possible score
Business Education
Business School Rankings

Why are the business rankings so important

Why Financial Times Rankings

Financial Times Rankings



School with the biggest international
exposure in Finance master
The first positions are occupied by european schools

Nova School of Business and Economics stands out in Portugal, since it is ranked in 4 of the 6 rankings

European Business School Rankings
HEC Paris
London Business School
(United Kingdom)
IE Business School
Nova School of Business and Economics
Católica Lisbon School of Business and Economics
Porto Business School
Full transcript