A professional degree used to be a guarantee of social mobility and prestige, but the current labour market pays little for some of them.
The labor market can be compared to the commercial market. Salaries are defined by the evolution of supply and demand. When supply is greater than demand, salaries are lowered and when demand is greater than supply, wages rise.
The School of Business and Economics (ESEN in Spanish) is inviting young talented Salvadorans to form part of its student body.
In a ceremony held to mark a change of management, the new Director General, Everardo Rivera Bonilla, "... invited young bachelors to come to the college ' without fear or doubt, regardless of economic status, to register, sit exams and aspire to join the select group of students'.
I was in Stanford two weeks ago, and I met Mrs. Alegria Salaices, Manager of Alumni Communities of Stanford. I think it might be interesting, if Stanford Alumni could start a Central America Regional network, to share experiences about our University.
In these times of crisis the need to be better academically prepared is more clear, and how to go about doing it requires an in-depth analysis.
Nancy Cueto, the director of International Development at IE University, notes in her article published in Americaeconomia.com: “Graduate studies are always a boost in any professional career, but the extra benefit depends on having the right focus and if the investment in this level of education is really more profitable.”
AméricaEconomía Intelligence stresses a combination of INCAE’s BS strengths in its special on the best business schools in Latin America.
The report published in Americaeconomia.com said that first place “was recovered by INCAE this year. INCAE is the Central American School that was founded with Harvard support, and the one that achieved the best balance of academic strengths, production and dissemination of knowledge, internationalization and network power; the four large dimensions we introduced in our methodology."
América Economía’s ranking of the best business schools in Latin America in the production and dissemination of knowledge.
América Economía Intelligence published an advance of its 2009 MBArankings, with the release of the top ten ranking in the category of production and dissemination of knowledge. In this specific sense, INCAE got the top spot, followed by the University of San Andres and the University of Chile in the second and third spots.
The International Classification of the Financial Times Executive Education ratifies that INCAE is within the top 50 business schools in executive education.
According to the study only 4 Latin American schools were able to get into the ranking. IPADE (Mexico), Fundação Dom Cabral and IBMEC São Paulo (Brazil) are among a total of more than 6 thousand that are currently active throughout the world.