The Financial Times published its 2019 Global MBA Ranking recently, including 100 full-time Masters of Business Administration programs worldwide.
Who made it into the new Financial Times MBA Ranking?
While Stanford is still number one and most Business Schools just changed their positions a few steps up or down some new programs entered the ranking.
- IE Business School, after not being included in the ranking the year before because of "irregularities" in the data collection process, re-entered and reached position 31.
- The Warrington School from the University of Florida newly entered on position 39.
- The Lee Kong Chian School from Singapore entered on position 43.
- The WHU Otto Beisheim School of Management from Germany re-entered on position 71.
- EMLyon made it to position 80.
- McGill made it to 87.
- Cox to 92.
- Fordham to 95.
- Incae to 96.
- Grenoble to 98.
- Texas A & M to 99.
- And the Mason School to 100.
Who gained more than 10 ranks?
Some schools gained more than 10 ranking positions (comparing a 3 years average rank to the 2019 position):
- Oxford, Said (from 24 to 13)
- Durham (from 61 to 43)
- Indian Institute of Management in Calcutta (from 74 to 49)
- Owen (from 68 to 52)
- Smeal (from 76 to 63)
- Olin (from 78 to 66)
- Questrom (from 79 to 68)
Who lost more than 10 ranks?
Some schools lost more than 10 ranking positions (comparing a 3 years average rank to the 2019 position):
- Indian Institute of Management Ahmedabad (from 36 to 47)
- RSM Rotterdam School of Management (from 41 to 55)
- CUHK (from 45 to 57)
- Alliance Manchester (from 42 to 59)
- Cass School (from 49 to 64)
- Smith School (from 60 to 72)
- Cranfield School (from 63 to 76)
- Mannheim Business School (from 64 to 77)
- Fisher School (from 72 to 84)
- LUMS in Lancaster (from 68 to 91)