So you’re thinking of forking out tens of thousands on a Masters in Finance? Fair enough, but whilst most Masters in Finance courses are expensive, not all Masters in Finance courses are equal. How can you be sure that the money you’re spending is worth it?
We have our own ranking of Masters in Finance courses based on figures from our CV database. As of today, the Financial Times has also updated its MiF rankings. It has two kinds of rankings: one for students who are thinking for taking a course straight out of university, one for experienced finance professionals who want to go back to school. These rankings can then by sorted by various criteria, including career benefits….
As the first chart (directly below) shows, HEC offers the best Masters in Finance for inexperienced candidates across the board…
But if you’re leaving university and career progression is your priority, the best Masters in Finance for you might be at Boston College in the US. This is where alumni had achieved the greatest career progression (measured in terms of seniority) three years after graduation according to the FT.
Finally, if you left university a few years ago and are thinking of returning to college and studying a Masters in Finance to further your career, the FT says your only options are the courses below. London Business School’s Master in Finance comes out top. Click here to see the most recent LBS MiF employment report.