Top 10 Business Schools For Women In 2019

Top 10 Business Schools For Women In 2019

Based on institutional business schools demographic data as well as MBA student ratings of resources for female students and whether case study materials for classes proportionately reflect women in business.

Our business schools rankings are different from our business school ratings. The rankings are lists. The ratings are numerical scores we give to all on-campus MBA programs on a scale of 60 to 99 in various areas.

Every business school on has at least one rating, and some have as many as five. For information about them.

Top 10 Business Schools

1. The University of Washington – Michael G. Foster School of Business
Seattle, Un • 604 Enrolled

2. Stanford University – Stanford Graduate School of Business MBA Program
Stanford, CA • 854 Enrolled

3. University of Virginia – Darden Graduate School of Business Administration
Charlottesville, VA • 671 Enrolled

4. Harvard University – Harvard Business School
Boston, MA • 1,871 Enrolled

5. Washington University in St. Louis – John M. Olin School of Business
St. Louis, MO • 270 Enrolled

6. University of Michigan—Ann Arbor – Stephen M. Ross School of Business
Ann Arbor, MI • 824 Enrolled

7. The University of Texas at Austin – McCombs School of Business
Austin, TX • 527 Enrolled

8. The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill – Kenan-Flagler Business School
Chapel Hill, North Carolina • 581 Enrolled

9. University of California—Los Angeles – UCLA Anderson School of Management
Los Angeles, CA • 725 Enrolled

10. New York University – Leonard N. Stern School of Business
New York, NY • 779 Enrolled

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Which schools and programs lead to the highest incomes?

Though different schools stand out in each major, when it comes to salary, it pays to have a big name. Students graduating from well-known, well-regarded private schools took home the largest paychecks:

The top 20 highest paid undergraduate programs averaged a starting salary of $61,424, compared with an average of just $43,700 for all programs in our study.

Public school grads earned just 80% of what private school grads earned: Public school seniors reported an average of $40,000 versus $50,000 for private universities and liberal arts colleges.

63% of graduates who reported earning an average salary of $50,000+ graduated from private schools.

Graduates of Carnegie Mellon’s School of Computer Science had the highest starting average salaries, which at $79,551 were a whopping 82% higher than the average for all programs in the study.
The highest reported salary was a graduate of Stanford University who self-reported a salary of $165,000.

Perhaps predictably, the majors most likely to lead to a job were also the most likely to offer a hefty paycheck. Once again, technology, business and engineering programs swept the field.

Computer science students achieved by far the highest average starting salary, topping the list at $65,820.

Engineering students earned an average of $56,487, a solid 29% better than the average for all programs in the study.

Business undergrads earned an average starting salary of $49,448; UPenn’s Wharton School and Carnegie Mellon’s Tepper School of Business topped the list with average starting salaries of $63,273 and $60,970.

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