In a world that’s growing ever smaller and where competition is even more intense, business schools have also been fighting their battles through their academic plans. What kinds of programs anticipate the needs of the corporate world? Which ones will boost the analytical powers of their student-executives? Latin Trade consulted the best-known business schools and this is the result of the investigation.
| By David Ramírez |
A recent discussion among academics at MIT Sloan School of Management, the business school of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, indicates that one of the main business trends in 2015 will be the investment of companies in their employees.
It goes into detail, addressing factors like remuneration and even examining the productive processes, including the need to improve training as a factor of employee motivation to drive business returns higher.
And so, even as certainty about the growing yield on investment in executive training is driving demand for Executive Education (EE), the world’s leading business schools – and those that copy their methods and programs – have responded to this interest by making serious efforts to improve the experience of executives who enroll in their institutions.
The weight of qualitative development
A point of departure for the world’s business schools is their concept of the basic skills the modern executive needs. The most critical skills are: leadership, flexibility, ability to function in a globalized …
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