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Best European Business Schools | Financial Times Ranking - BusinessBecause

Best European Business Schools | Financial Times Ranking - BusinessBecause

Best European Business Schools | Financial Times Ranking - BusinessBecause

Posted: 08 Dec 2020 12:00 AM PST

HEC Paris has been crowned the best business school in Europe by the Financial Times in a 2020 European Business School ranking dominated by the UK and France.

The ranking considers the strength of a school's Full-Time MBA, Executive MBA, and Master in Management programs.

It's the second year in a row that HEC Paris has topped the list, owing in large part to the success of the school's MBA program, which jumped from 19th place to ninth in the FT's Global MBA ranking 2020. The school's Master's in Management was also ranked the second best in the world this year by the FT, and the Executive MBA third.

The top 10 screams Vive la France! with HEC Paris followed by INSEAD in third, Essec Business School in sixth, and ESCP Business School in eighth; there are 22 French business schools in the 90-strong list.

The UK is also heavily represented, a good sign almost a year on from Brexit. London Business School (LBS) is ranked the second best in Europe, and the University of Oxford's Saïd Business School is joint 10th; there are 19 UK business schools in the ranking.

In a turbulent year for business school admissions—with travel restrictions impacting international students and large proportions of teaching shifted online—72% of graduate business programs in Europe still reported an increase in applications. The region is growing in popularity among business school candidates.

Best MBA programs in Europe

INSEAD was ranked the best MBA in europe by the FT

(©INSEAD / via Facebook)

The INSEAD MBA tops the list for best MBA in Europe. MBA graduates from the school increase their salary on average by 101%, earning an average weighted salary of $181, 277. The classroom at INSEAD is an international melting pot, with 96% of students in the class hailing from overseas.

INSEAD's French counterpart, HEC Paris, sits in third place for best MBA programs in Europe in a top 10 that boasts schools from a variety of European countries.

London Business School's MBA is in second place, in fourth is IESE Business School. Fifth and sixth place are taken by the UK's University of Cambridge Judge Business School and Oxford's Saïd Business School respectively.

Spain's Esade Business School is in seventh, Switzerland's IMD Business School takes eighth, Italy's SDA Bocconi ninth, and the UK's Warwick Business School 10th.

Check out the FT's Full-Time MBA ranking.

Best Executive MBA programs in Europe

HEC Paris was ranked the best EMBA in europe by the FT

(©HECParis / via Facebook)

HEC Paris continues the strong performance across the board by French schools, with the institution's Executive MBA program taking top spot in Europe in 2020. Graduates from the school's EMBA program increase their salary on average by 81%, and take home an average salary today of $371, 789.

HEC Paris also comes in at second place in Europe, as part of the joint TRIUM EMBA program, hosted by HEC Paris, NYU Stern, and the London School of Economics.

Third place is taken by INSEAD, as part of the Tsinghua University/INSEAD EMBA. INSEAD's standalone EMBA comes is ranked the sixth best in Europe.

ESCP Europe Business School's EMBA is ranked the fourth best in Europe, followed by Spain's IESE Business School in fifth.

London Business School is ranked in seventh place in Europe as part of the joint EMBA-Global Asia between LBS, Columbia, and Hong Kong University. LBS is also ranked ninth in Europe for its standalone EMBA.

In eighth place is Spain's IE Business School, and rounding off the top 10 is Germany's WHU Otto Beisheim School of Management.

Check out the FT's Executive MBA Ranking.

Best Master's in Management programs in Europe

St Gallen was ranked the best master's in management in europe by the FT

(©HSGUniStGallen / via Facebook)

Europe is renowned for the strength of its master's in management programs. This year's FT ranking of the best master's in management programs in the world featured a top 10 made up entirely of European schools.

The University of St Gallen takes top spot in this year's best master's in management programs in Europe. HEC Paris follows in second, with Essec Business School (third), London Business School (fourth), and Rotterdam School of Management (fifth) making up the top five.

ESCP Business School is sixth, with Stockholm School of Economics in seventh, and University College Dublin's Smurfit School in eighth. The top 10 is completed by SDA Bocconi in ninth, and Imperial College Business School in 10th.

Check out the FT's Master's in Management Ranking.

Best Business Schools in Europe

FT Best European Business Schools: 2019 | 2018

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Huge Demand For European Business Masters Programs

Meet the MBA Class of 2022: Myryah Nicholas, New York University (Stern) - Poets&Quants

Posted: 02 Nov 2020 12:00 AM PST

"Caring chemist using science to spark consumers' emotional connections."

Hometown: Bowie, Maryland

Fun Fact About Yourself: I started gardening to connect with my coworkers in rural Missouri since many of them were also farmers. It quickly became my favorite hobby. Unfortunately, my green thumb only extends to produce. I have killed nearly every house plant I have owned.

Undergraduate School and Major: BS Chemistry, Spelman College & BS Chemical & Biomolecular Engineering, Georgia Institute of Technology

Most Recent Employer and Job Title: Perrigo Pharmaceuticals, Project Engineer

Aside from your classmates, what was the key part of the school's MBA programming that led you to choose this business school, and why was it so important to you? Stern's strength in luxury marketing is what made the school stand out in my search. I initially considered the focused Fashion & Luxury MBA, but eventually decided to pursue the two-year program to take advantage of the summer internship.

What makes you most excited about getting your MBA at NYU Stern? What makes you most nervous? I am most excited about the opportunity to explore my passions fully. In undergrad, I made choices that prioritized security at the expense of my dreams. With a bit more wisdom and confidence, I am ready to bet on myself and go all-in.

I am most nervous about recruiting uncertainties in the wake of COVID-19 and am eager to see how some of my target companies will continue to adapt.

What club or activity excites you most at this school (and why)? The Association of Hispanic & Black Business Students (AHBBS) and Stern Women in Business (SWiB) were extremely influential in my research process. I am excited to get involved in their programming now that I am a student.

What word best describes the NYU Stern classmates you've met so far? Why? Organizers. Sternies are not waiting around for classes to start to make a difference. In the summer before school, I have watched incoming students launch fundraisers for social justice and teach finance basics to those anxious about re-entering the classroom. Behind all of these projects is an immense sense of community and sharing resources towards the success of the entire class.

Describe your biggest accomplishment in your career so far: While I have improved operational efficiency through my installations, I am most proud of my ability to use my work to empower those around me. Whether it was listening to project ideas from a mechanic that used to going unheard, coaching operators on how to control hazardous energy safely, or giving my team a confidence boost before an FDA audit, my work is only as important as the impact it leaves on those around me.

What led you to pursue an MBA at this point in your career? Thus far, my career has been in manufacturing plants, where I have learned how products are made. When I looked around at my projects, they were all focused on equipment. I realized what I love most about the manufacturing process is its ability to take raw materials and transform them into the products consumers love. As I think about my next position, I want to step away from automation and lean into the emotion that comes with consumer-focused roles. Pursuing an MBA will allow me to learn the business decisions that dictate which products will make it into the plant.

What other MBA programs did you apply to? None! I peeked around at a couple of additional programs but realized early on if it wasn't Stern this year, it was Stern in the future.

What was the most challenging question you were asked during the admissions process? The most challenging question I received was around how I plan to leave an impact on the Stern community. The application process forces a ton of self-reflection—I knew why Stern, why MBA, why now—but all of that was centered around what I would gain from the program. This question allowed me to focus on what I could give.

How did you determine your fit at various schools? Although Stern was at the top of my list, I spent a lot of time confirming this was the right decision. I had the advantage of already being New York-based, so I attended every info session Stern and its affiliates offered to speak with current students and alumni about their experiences. Every time I visited the campus, my gut told me this is where I needed to be. Attending the 2019 Luxury & Retail Conference was what sealed the deal. After seeing the extensive list of sponsors and hearing from keynote speaker, Nicolas Hieronimus, Deputy CEO of L'Oréal, I knew Stern was the best business school to achieve my goal of moving into the beauty industry.

What have you been doing to prepare yourself for business school? I have spent the last few months developing the habits and routines I will need to succeed in school. Working in a manufacturing plant has you up at early hours, so I have spent time adjusting my sleep schedule to support some of the late-night studying (and socializing) I expect I'll be doing. I have also attended pre-MBA conferences to get a head start on the recruiting process.

What was your defining moment and how did it prepare you for business school? Before I moved to New York, I visited friends in the city when I stumbled across a Mother's Day billboard that read, "I didn't go nine months without chardonnay for you to hate your job." While the sighting initially provided a good laugh, the message stuck with me. I knew I owed it to the people who supported me and, more importantly, myself to pivot into a career path I loved. On the plane ride home, I vowed to take the risks I needed to achieve my goals. Four months later, I was living in New York—the epicenter of the beauty industry—and one step closer to making my dreams come true.

What is your favorite company and what could business students learn from them? Fenty Beauty has been a recent favorite of mine. While the brand benefits from Rihanna's celebrity, Fenty Beauty is an excellent example of not resting on your name (or the name of your school) and putting out quality work. I think business students can learn a lot about leading with inclusivity and small, well-timed expansions that keep consumers excited and craving more, instead of having everything "right" at launch.



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