MIB cuts fee to 15k for full- and part-time MBA with AMBA accreditation


Duncan
In a major show of support from the school's corporate sponsors MIB, one of the three AMBA-accredited MBAs in northern Italy, has cut the fee for its full-time and part-time MBAs to 15,000 euro for the next intake.

In January, Maury posted a comment about MIS's positive showing in the recent QS rankings: it's the #7 MBA for salary increase in Europe. Even before the reduction it had, like MIP in Milan, one of the lowest fees (the QS report says around $34,000). 15,000 euro is a bargain. You can read more about the QS report at http://board.find-mba.com/general-forum/roi-report-on-european-full-time-mba-by-qs-39494?_ga=1.155484859.1000801640.1343601137

The MBA website is at http://mib.edu/en/mba-master-programs/mba-in-international-business/mba and the course handbook there has a clear outline of the schools three concentrations, in finance, emerging markets (looks interested) and in innovation.

PS MIB is less well known than MIP or Bocconi, but its average GMAT, at 627, is not only above MIP but even well-ranked schools like Manchester, UCD and Bath. See http://board.find-mba.com/europe/which-european-mba-with-your-gmat-38594?_ga=1.155484859.1000801640.1343601137

[Edited by Duncan on Mar 20, 2015]

In a major show of support from the school's corporate sponsors MIB, one of the three AMBA-accredited MBAs in northern Italy, has cut the fee for its full-time and part-time MBAs to 15,000 euro for the next intake.

In January, Maury posted a comment about MIS's positive showing in the recent QS rankings: it's the #7 MBA for salary increase in Europe. Even before the reduction it had, like MIP in Milan, one of the lowest fees (the QS report says around $34,000). 15,000 euro is a bargain. You can read more about the QS report at http://board.find-mba.com/general-forum/roi-report-on-european-full-time-mba-by-qs-39494?_ga=1.155484859.1000801640.1343601137

The MBA website is at http://mib.edu/en/mba-master-programs/mba-in-international-business/mba and the course handbook there has a clear outline of the schools three concentrations, in finance, emerging markets (looks interested) and in innovation.

PS MIB is less well known than MIP or Bocconi, but its average GMAT, at 627, is not only above MIP but even well-ranked schools like Manchester, UCD and Bath. See http://board.find-mba.com/europe/which-european-mba-with-your-gmat-38594?_ga=1.155484859.1000801640.1343601137
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Is there any point in going for this MBA if you are not fluent in Italian?

Or is this only a good MBA if you can't afford the Manchester etc fees?
Is there any point in going for this MBA if you are not fluent in Italian?

Or is this only a good MBA if you can't afford the Manchester etc fees?
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Duncan
That depends on your goals. Placement is pretty good from the programme... something like 89%, which is better than Manchester -- but the salaries are probably not as high.Of course MIB's corporate sponsors are offering these subsidies in order to bring talent to the region. If you like those firms, then it's a good option.
That depends on your goals. Placement is pretty good from the programme... something like 89%, which is better than Manchester -- but the salaries are probably not as high.Of course MIB's corporate sponsors are offering these subsidies in order to bring talent to the region. If you like those firms, then it's a good option.
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badux
For those wondering, MIB's corporate sponsors include a wide range of firms, like Allianz, EY, Illycafe (whose headquarters are based in Trieste,) KPMG, Ferrari, even Microsoft.
For those wondering, MIB's corporate sponsors include a wide range of firms, like Allianz, EY, Illycafe (whose headquarters are based in Trieste,) KPMG, Ferrari, even Microsoft.
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Found a catch here--
From the website--

89% (in 6 months after Graduation - average of last 3 editions)

So watch and apply..:)
Found a catch here--
From the website--

89% (in 6 months after Graduation - average of last 3 editions)

So watch and apply..:)
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Duncan
Is that a catch? Most of the schools in the FT 100 have 89% or fewer in work after three months. If you're in Europe, where you have to find work through networking if you are not moving into traditional MBA roles, it can take a long time. Cass and Manchester, for example, have only two-thirds in work after three months: Even Cranfield, EMST, IMD and RSM don't get above 80%.

The moral of the story: while European MBAs are shorter, the job hunt is still a serious project.
Is that a catch? Most of the schools in the FT 100 have 89% or fewer in work after three months. If you're in Europe, where you have to find work through networking if you are not moving into traditional MBA roles, it can take a long time. Cass and Manchester, for example, have only two-thirds in work after three months: Even Cranfield, EMST, IMD and RSM don't get above 80%.

The moral of the story: while European MBAs are shorter, the job hunt is still a serious project.
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sushikola
That depends on your goals. Placement is pretty good from the programme... something like 89%, which is better than Manchester -- but the salaries are probably not as high.Of course MIB's corporate sponsors are offering these subsidies in order to bring talent to the region. If you like those firms, then it's a good option.

Do you think it's possible to get a job in one of the school's corporate sponsors if you're not fluent in Italian before beginning the program? Certainly the school must realize that they'd be attracting a ton of non-Italian speaking students if they lower the fees to this level. Otherwise they would just give discounted rates for in-country students.
[quote]That depends on your goals. Placement is pretty good from the programme... something like 89%, which is better than Manchester -- but the salaries are probably not as high.Of course MIB's corporate sponsors are offering these subsidies in order to bring talent to the region. If you like those firms, then it's a good option. [/quote]
Do you think it's possible to get a job in one of the school's corporate sponsors if you're not fluent in Italian before beginning the program? Certainly the school must realize that they'd be attracting a ton of non-Italian speaking students if they lower the fees to this level. Otherwise they would just give discounted rates for in-country students.
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Duncan
Well, they will attract a lot of applicants, and then select the best. One of MIB's other programmes is a free three-month mini-MBA for people whose ancestors come from the region, which includes language training and executive education. So learning the language is clearly a task, and easier to do before rather than after. Even if you only get to A2 or B1, but is a strong signal.
Well, they will attract a lot of applicants, and then select the best. One of MIB's other programmes is a free three-month mini-MBA for people whose ancestors come from the region, which includes language training and executive education. So learning the language is clearly a task, and easier to do before rather than after. Even if you only get to A2 or B1, but is a strong signal.
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Great work.. Thanks to share it..
Great work.. Thanks to share it..
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