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If you get into one of the top business schools in the country you'll be paying close to a hundred grand a year in tuition.
Yes that's six figure starting salary for grants worth it.
Let's find out a -- to up our special series master's of business Paul perhaps.
Is the dean of darkness tuck school of business one of the -- business schools in America.
And he's joining us for our weeklong series -- we set masters of business welcome dean -- we appreciate you coming on.
Pluralism or you I am well -- and we we want to celebrate.
Our great educational institutions here in the United States and end really asked the question.
What do you get out of an MBA from each specific school because we've certainly found that each one has a different personality so.
Let's get right into your school's personality how is yours different looks at.
I wish -- lets say I got into Harvard.
Columbia Dartmouth that a few others at the top.
Why pick darkness tuck school -- this house.
-- has a long tradition.
I think people like talk.
Every individual student -- pay a lot of attention to our citizens.
We -- -- have 200 navy in the class.
At and the tuition is closer to 60000.
That number that you mentioned is all in if -- clueless absolutely living expenses to.
Yes yes that's important to point out -- I think that I think.
Got a personal.
Lots of small classes.
Direct access to faculty -- and -- -- great team experience I think -- Emphasizes that everyone shares with everyone else you know we have -- the average student there's about 27.
The government all over the world.
They've worked for five years.
And they really want to share with each other it's really a transformational.
Okay let me get what you just said they've worked for five years you concert different over tucked in fact you require I believe a minimum of two years of working experience.
Although you say the average is about five.
Get a lot of people today some of that the paradigm shift shows that.
Students want to graduate right out of undergraduate school and then go right into getting -- -- MBA or they're JT they wanna go to graduate school and then go to work.
Will you change the way you were doing things or will you kind of loosen up that requirement of having had some real work experience before you -- to talk.
I think for the full time NBA.
We're going to stay Adam.
A significant work experience.
That doesn't mean that there aren't other programs that are offered.
And I think that the world is moving to a having younger students get professional.
Sometimes in their undergraduate experience and sometimes.
Right afterwards and I think -- who participate in that but we're always going to have we started the first MBA program -- 19100.
It's a very strong program it's for people who want to change their lives at age 262728.
Whatever career you've had you come to a place like talk or Stanford -- Harvard.
And -- it transforms your life you go on to management.
I think is a very successful model.
And we're stronger than ever are placement numbers this year -- the best we've ever had our admissions -- stronger than ever and -- I think that there -- a place for that program but there's a place for a lot of -- programs a big story is a diversity programs will.
Yes and and we -- looked deeply into each one of -- five that we're profiling this -- and one of the interesting things about -- is you have some very special seminars today apple is reporting earnings you have a specific class a specific -- -- on the apple.
Tell us about the focus of why you do it that way.
We have a lot of small courses that talk.
We call -- research to practice seminars where the faculty.
Actually shows the students what they know the depth in which they know this particular issue.
This particular course called deconstructing apple it's all about apple most courses give you -- the -- is on many different companies.
This course gives you.
Views about apple.
From beginning to end and and asked the question what really is that what it really is the key to their success and that there are many theories about that so.
That is -- kind of a saturation in one.
Companies -- but we also.
Dig deep dives and that the faculty -- is because they want.
And students love us of our most popular courses.
Or these courses that take a trip with the fact of the deep.
Deep into a topic.
-- -- -- I'd be remiss if I didn't bring up the fact that Sallie Mae had a report out and and that report shows that parents are cutting back on what they're spending for college students because of the graduate to spout work out look and it's not it's not great lately what is the outlook now I guess compared to five years ago -- -- Still the case for spending how much money to send kids to business school or for a kid to go into debt which is really very much an issue.
I think we have to be very careful we talk about this a school like talk or the other great MBA programs.
Are the kings of value proposition for our education.
This year -- something like 97 or 98%.
We'll have jobs.
Very high paying jobs after -- -- three months.
And but but that isn't the story for a lot of undergraduate programs.
No value proposition of higher education is one of the hottest topics on campus.
We as a business school that specializes in our MBA program.
Value proposition is one of the things we've always been concerned about and have always deliver just as most of the great schools have.
I think the real question is how much business or other professional training.
Should be at a younger level I see the big movement and the world is for younger people to get professional training.
That -- that is that's a movement that's massive.
Many people are putting in a master's degree right after undergraduate program what -- experience required.
That you guys required I think it's it's a great right now you know more and you have the -- -- so far OK it matches my dress it's -- at the tuck and and and listen you have some fabulous graduates.
Of the tuck school who went on to be CEOs of major major companies like Pepsi we appreciate you coming out -- talk about it Paul that house the dean -- Dartmouth tuck school of business thank you.
Regulars and tomorrow.
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