“More Chinese NGOs are adopting a rights-based perspective for public advocacy,” says one observer
The TV chief turned a fusty channel into a juggernaut by taking the history out of History
The good news? People tend to moderate the extremity of their views on complicated issues after they've tried to explain how they actually work
A debate between Ribbit Capital's Micky Malka and Tangent Capital's Jim Rickards changed audience members' minds about the virtual currency
A new report finds debt relief firms charge for help debtors can get for free
Nascar just inked a multiyear agreement with Hewlett-Packard to spearhead innovations in the sport
A classic game comes just in time
Business students may think their choice of major makes them career-saavy, but PayScale says they're the most underemployed college graduates of all
By Tiffany Stecker
English-based and bilingual MBA programs in Europe have given their American counterparts a run for their money in recent years. As international experience becomes increasingly desirable in financial, managerial, and operations employment, a strong history of trans-border ties gives the Old World an edge. Shorter programs, lower tuition, and healthy starting salaries for grads also make for attractive choices. Britain, Spain, and France are home to the bulk of this year's elite schools, but the Continent's smaller countries—Switzerland, the Netherlands, and Belgium—also host institutions of exceptional caliber.
Our annual European B-schools report draws on interviews and a variety of published sources to derive a loose ranking of the Old World's top-tier institutions. Click on for an introduction to those schools, arranged in alphabetical order.
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