Thursday, January 21, 2010

MBA's: What Management Schools Should Do : Reshaping Business Education.

MBA degree it carries a lot of weight, it don’t carry any
weight both the statements are true.

Many a times it has been seen many successful people got
in to business and has been very successful and their acts
have been followed by many Management Gurus.

Many Management Gurus are not MBA, it’s a very unique the content are
a permutation and combination of different subjects and constantly

But the question come can you teach anybody swimming on the ground.
The answer is –NO, you have to take a plunge in the swimming pool
, and gulp some water and over a period of time you come to know
the freestyle swimming, tend of course after you master freestyle,
you become a specialist in BUTTERFLY, 100M, 200M, etc.

The most important task you have to DELIVER.
Yes deliver; what you deliver is the most important thing,
at what speed, at what cost, at what accuracy, at what value
add you do.

All the above factors are measurable with high-end software.

The Business schools are trying to ship shape the whole curriculum
to fit in the need of the Future Leaders.

""The MBAs have to look to the social sectors and the CSR which will be an important aspect in today’s business.
Life of the new breed of MBA’s are going to get tough, the recruiters aren’t able to put money for training, but should be self-starters, take up leadership position over a period of time.
With rising interest in corporate social responsibility and increasing doubt in the sanctity of institutions, an evolving breed of MBA student is surveying the business landscape with a more discerning eye and demanding a new type of education. One person who feels this shift acutely is Blair Sheppard, dean of Duke University’s Fuqua School of Business. Sheppard has a prime view of this maelstrom of forces—changing expectations from students, different contours of global business, new management issues for educational institutions—and a unique perspective on what these portend for business students and business schools alike. He spoke in New York with McKinsey Quarterly editor Allen Webb about where MBA education stands in the wake of the financial crisis.



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