The Economist has released its first EMBA Program ranking for 2013. The ranking is based on three factors: personal development, educational experience and career development. Kellogg School of Management is a clear winner in this ranking with three of its EMBA programs, featuring in the top 10 list.
According to The Economist, Kellogg-Schulich Executive MBA is the best executive MBA program followed by IE Global Executive MBA and UCLA-NUS Executive MBA program.
What is interesting is the dominance of Spain’s leading schools – IE and IESE in the top 5 list. However, US based schools dominate the top 10 list with two Asian schools (NUS Singapore and HKUST, Hong Kong) featuring in the same list. Another European school that has made the entry into the top 10 list is IMD, Switzerland.
Methodology: The ranking is based on answers from two sets of questionnaires collected between Feb and May 2013. Only schools featured in the Economist Full-time MBA ranking were invited for the EMBA ranking.
Related: Download E-Book: The EMBA Advantage (Guide to EMBA Admissions)
Here is the summary of the methodology:
1) Schools that are part of Full-time MBA Ranking are invited
2) Joint Degree Programs that are not part of the school's program are ranked separately
3) Multi-campus EMBA programs are ranked as a single program
4) MBA Programs taught part-time with entry criteria that requires significantly more years of experience than full-time MBA is categorized under EMBA program
5) Ranking based on questionnaire collected between Feb and May 2013
6) Two Sets of Questionnaires were sent. One to schools about Program Statistics (Students, Faculty, Alumni, Projects abroad), and second to alumni (last three class) and current students.
7) Quantitative comparison includes ratings (facilities, classmates, and faculty) and Salary Increase.
To see the summary of The Economist top 25 EMBA programs see the table, below. For details, visit The Economist EMBA Ranking page
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