Iese business school is number one in the FT Executive Education combined ranking of 2019

Iese business school, based in Barcelona, tops the combined table for the fifth consecutive year.

Combined ranking 2019*: the top 50 schools, based on the rankings of customised and open-enrolment programme providers
RankSchoolCustom RankOpen Rank
1Iese Business School16
2IMD Business School31
3HEC Paris611
4Stanford Graduate School of Business121
5University of Michigan: Ross114
7London Business School716
8Essec Business School521
9SDA Bocconi423
10Fundação Dom Cabral814
10University of Pennsylvania: Wharton1710
12ESMT Berlin188
13Esade Business School1416
14University of Oxford: Saïd246
15Center for Creative Leadership2313
16Stockholm School of Economics2518
17Columbia Business School389
18Edhec Business School1040
19Ashridge Executive Education at Hult2230
20Henley Business School3027
21University of Chicago: Booth633
22Ipade Business School1650
23University of Arizona: Eller1553
24University of Cambridge: Judge3526
24Western University: Ivey3327
26Incae Business School2636
27University of Toronto: Rotman5514
28University of St.Gallen4124
29ESCP Europe1851
30Thunderbird School of Global Management at ASU3232
31Vlerick Business School2939
33University of Virginia: Darden5220
34National University of Singapore Business School2644
35Cranfield School of Management4037
36AGSM at UNSW Business School4340
36Gordon Institute of Business Science at UP4538
38Aalto University3456
40UCLA: Anderson7422
41Eada Business School Barcelona4748
42York University: Schulich6240
43Indian Institute of Management Bangalore5749
44Indian Institute of Management Ahmedabad4957
45EMLyon Business School3672
45Nova School of Business and Economics5257
47Grenoble Ecole de Management5957
48Católica Lisbon School of Business and Economics5463
49Irish Management Institute5667
50Tias Business School, Tilburg University6855

*This table is compiled from the scores underlying the Financial Times Executive Education 2019 open enrolment and custom rankings, rather than the final rankings; both sets of data are given equal weight, but the overall result is therefore not equal to the average of the two published ranking figures for each school.

Source: FT Research

Copyright The Financial Times Limited 2023. All rights reserved.
Reuse this content (opens in new window) CommentsJump to comments section

Follow the topics in this article