EM Strasbourg Business School Enters the Financial Times’ 2016 Rankings
Publié le January 13, 2017, Mis à jour le January 20, 2017
EM Strasbourg Business School has for the first time entered the Financial Times’ 2016 rankings of best business schools in Europe and best masters’ programmes in management in the 83rd and the 76th positions respectively.
This marks another important milestone in EM Strasbourg Business School’s efforts to assert itself as one of the best business training institutions in Europe after the school obtained the AACSB accreditation in 2015.
According to the FT ranking, our Grande Ecole masters’ programme particularly distinguishes itself by its international exposure and is ranked:
20th in terms of the international mobility of graduates;
33rd in terms of the international experience of students (internships and study abroad experience).
"If we look at the international mobility within similar programmes at other French schools, our masters’ programme comes among the top five in France," according to Babak Mehmanpazir, Director of the Grande Ecole Programme and Vice-dean of EM Strasbourg Business School.The ranking also emphasises the gender diversity of our school. Thus, we are being ranked:
3rd in terms of the number of women faculty with 55% of our faculty being women;
26th in terms of the number of women students with 54% of students being women.
It is also worth noting that 84% of our graduates find an employment within three months of graduation and our graduates’ average salary within three years of graduation is estimated at 45,000 US Dollars.
“This is an important new stage for EM Strasbourg Business School. Our entry reflects our staff’s sustained endeavour to create a working and functioning framework that is at the height of the world’s greatest schools. It is also an encouragement to continue putting into practice our school’s three core values: diversity, ethics and sustainable development. Moreover, this is an engagement for the years to come to continue strengthening our links with potential employers through the employability of our graduates and the development of new joint fields of research,” according to Dean Herbert Castéran.