Friday, October 17, 2008

IUS MBA nationally ranked again...

This sort of thing used to surprise me. (We get excellent results on standardized tests for our undergrads as well.) But if you combine good students, with small class sizes, and teachers who are effective and enjoy it (vs. those whose passion is research)-- and you'd better get good results!

IU Southeast School of Business ranked fifth in the nation by Princeton Review

NEW ALBANY, IN, (Oct. 8, 2008) – The IU Southeast School of Business has achieved a top five ranking from The Princeton Review.

IU Southeast ranked fifth nationally in Best Classroom Experience and was named one of the top business schools in the country, according to the 2009 Princeton Review guide Best 296 Business Schools.

The MBA program at IU Southeast received high ratings in flexibility and faculty, according to students surveyed by The Princeton Review. A full list of top-ranking schools can be found online at

The Princeton Review rankings are based on its surveys of 19,000 students attending the 296 business schools in the book, and on school-reported data from the 2007-08, 2006-07, and 2005-06 academic years. The 80-question survey asked students about their school’s academics, student body and campus life, themselves, and their career plans.

Among the comments from IU Southeast students were that IU Southeast “offers the best combination of cost and quality of education while still being close to home” and that MBA students are most impressed with the “knowledgeable and caring” IU Southeast faculty, who contribute to IU Southeast’s “quality reputation in the region with area professionals.”

The Princeton Review ranking is the latest accolades received by the IU Southeast School of Business. BusinessWeek magazine ranks the IU Southeast MBA program 18th nationally and third in the Midwest for part-time MBA programs.

For more information on the IU Southeast School of Business and the MBA program, visit or call (812) 941-2364.


At June 1, 2012 at 1:10 AM , Blogger Irongeek said...

While some of the teachers there seemed to care, not all did and some did not understand what "student rights" and ethics really ment:
Things may be fine for some who do not question what the teacher says, but offend one teacher's ego and don't expect professional treatment or the administration to follow policy and communicate with you as a customer.

At June 1, 2012 at 1:11 AM , Blogger Irongeek said...

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