Five College of Business Graduate Programs Ranked by Eduniversal International
January 30, 2012
The University of Texas at San Antonio College of Business was nationally ranked in five different graduate categories by the Eduniversal International Scientific Committee based in Paris, France.
The programs ranked included the MBA in Information Systems (23rd), MBA in International Business (30th), MBA in Management of Technology/Project Management (30th), MBA in Real Estate Finance (67th) and MBA in Tourism Destination Development (89th).
“Given our international focus, we are pleased to be included in this inaugural ranking of graduate programs by Eduniversal International,” said Dr. Daniel Hollas, acting dean of the UTSA College of Business. “The programs ranked include our areas of specialization, and the ranking furthers our mission of becoming a top-tier international business school.”
The rankings were based on an 18-month survey of 12,000 masters and MBA programs in the top 1,000 business schools in nine geographical regions. Conducted in 2009 to 2011, the survey covered 153 countries. The ranking was based on three criteria: (1) reputation of the program; (2) salary of the first employment of the graduates; and (3) satisfaction of the students. The goal of the ranking was to objectively compare various educational institutions and programs to help students and academic professionals choose among foreign universities for their studies.
The UTSA College of Business offers a portfolio of 30 graduate business programs that are known for their high quality and affordability including the MBA, MBA International, Noon MBA and Executive MBA. Enrolling more than 600 graduate students, the UTSA College of Business graduate student body is diverse with 34 percent women, 30 percent minorities and 11 percent international students.
Nationally ranked and recognized the College of Business has also been named the No. 3 MBA program in the nation for Hispanics by Hispanic Business and one of the top 10 MBA programs for minorities by the Princeton Review for the past six years.
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