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In the lead-up to our publication of the FT Masters in Management 2015 global rankings on Monday, 14th September 2015, we are counting down the days using highlights from the data. Which school will be ranked number one? Join the debate on Twitter @ftbized #FTranking

The Financial Times 2015 Master in Management (MiM) rankings, which will be published on September 14, feature a record 80 programmes, a rise of 10 from 2014. Eight programmes delivered in four different countries are ranked for the first time.

Nine schools moved up the 2015 MiM rankings by eight places or more. The best progression is by a school that climbed 17 places. At the other end of the scale, 13 business schools dropped by eight places or more.

The alumni of eight schools have an average salary greater than $83,000 three years after graduation (PPP adjusted). Average salaries at school level range from $37,000 to nearly $100,000. This compares with an overall average of $59,000.

The most recent cohorts from a total of seven programmes have more than 90 per cent of international students. Most take place in the UK and, overall, 37 per cent of students are international.

The 2015 MiM rankings include six schools from Asia, three from China and three from India. Last year’s rankings featured four schools from Asia.

Solvay Brussels School of Economics and Management is ranked number five for the value-for-money of its programme.

Indian Institute of Management, Calcutta is ranked number four for the effectiveness of its career service.

London Business School is ranked number three for the international mobility of its MiM students.

WU (Vienna University of Economics and Business) is ranked number two for the international course experience of its programme

To find out which school is ranked number one overall, visit our Masters in Management hub on Monday

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