The Monterey Institute’s Fisher International MBA Program, winner of a top 15 ranking from Entrepreneur magazine and The Princeton Review for four straight years, has now been recognized in The Princeton Review’s 2nd annual “Student Opinion Honors for Business Schools” as one of the top 15 graduate schools of business in the nation in the category of Global Management.
The Princeton Review compiled the Student Opinion Honors lists using data from its national survey of 19,000 MBA students attending the 301 business schools profiled in its October 2009 book, Best 301 Business Schools: 2010 Edition (Random House / Princeton Review). The 80-question survey asked students to report on classroom and campus experiences at their schools and rate their MBA programs in each of six areas.
“Being recognized as a leading international business program not just by The Princeton Review, but by business school students nationwide, illustrates the value students place on our interdisciplinary, cross-cultural, collaborative approach,” said Institute President Sunder Ramaswamy. “The Institute offers our business, language and policy students immersive professional experiences that position them as future leaders in their respective fields.”
Created and compiled by The Princeton Review, the “Student Opinion Honors for Business Schools” lists are reported in six categories, with each list naming the 15 graduate schools of business that were most highly rated by their students evaluating their MBA program’s preparation in that specific category. The business schools appear in alphabetical order on the lists, and are not ranked 1 to 15. In addition to appearing in the magazine, the Global Management list is also posted on the Entrepreneur and Princeton Review sites.
“We salute the business schools on these lists for the outstanding job they are doing both academically and professionally in preparing their students to apply their MBA training beyond the classroom to successful job searches and productive careers. We know this will be particularly meaningful to applicants and MBA grads in these challenging economic times,” added Robert Franek, VP-Publisher Princeton Review.