The Financial Times have released their Global MBA rankings for the year 2021. The list includes top 100 MBA courses offered across the globe. The FT Global MBA Rankings 2021 have ranked the Indian School of Business (ISB) as the best institute in India. The ISB has grabbed the 23rd spot in the top 100 list.
Apart from the Indian School of Business (ISB), four more institutes from India have also found their place among the top 100 best MBA colleges in the world. These four institutes from India are from the Indian Institute of Management (IIM).
Speaking of the FT’s Global MBA Ranking 2021, Insead a France and Singapore-based Business School has been ranked at the top. It is followed by the London Business School and University of Chicago: Booth.
The United States-based institutes have continued to retain their dominance in the rankings index. A few European colleges have also found top spots in the FT’s Global MBA Ranking 2021.
Speaking of US-based B-Schools, a total of 9 out of the top 20 institutes are from the United States.
Looking at the list of top Business Schools in India- The Indian School of Business (ISB) has been ranked in the 23rd spot. Whereas, the Indian Institute of Management (IIM) Bangalore is at rank 35. While IIM Calcutta is at rank 44 and IIM Ahmedabad is at rank 48.
Looking at the Global Top 10 rankings- Insead is ruling on the number one position followed by London Business School. Number three position goes to the University of Chicago: Booth and on number four is Iese Business School.
The Yale School of Management is in the number five position and the number six spot is held by the Northwestern University: Kellogg. Ceibs is at number 7 position while HEC Paris is at number 8 position on the top 10 global list. The number 9 and number 10 position has gone to Duke University: Fuqua and Dartmouth College: Tuck respectively.
For the unknown, the ranking is based on the calculations of the salaries drawn by the alumni three years after their graduation. It is followed by quality of research, value for money, and a few other factors. This year, Harvard, Stanford, and Wharton have suspended participation.