When you’re choosing where to learn about business, it makes sense to partner with a school that’s recognised across the world for the quality of its programmes. Yet in a world full of spin, how do you know who to listen to? In the world of business learning, there’s an easy way to assess which schools stand out head and shoulders above the rest.
Two fledgling researchers. He works in process technology; she is in marketing. He has already considered doing a doctorate in the past; she was one hundred per cent certain that she would never get into research. What convinced these two experienced managers to take the plunge? What impact do they want to have and how do want to achieve it?
Two months after its kick-off, around 400 Take the Lead executive education students gathered in Brussels for the inspiration session. The goal was to find out about concrete applications for AI and new digital technologies at close hand. “This day exceeded my expectations,” says Peter Monsieurs from Pontis. “What I found most interesting is that you don’t need to have a huge amount of technological knowledge, experience and budget to start working with AI. And that certainly opens up options.”
One has been in the legal profession for eight years, the other for thirty. Both have had a thing about research ever since they left university. Along with three others, Dieter Bruneel and Luc Wynant are the first participants in the Doctorate in Business Administration programme at Vlerick, Ghent University and KU Leuven. What convinced them to take that step? And what do they think of the course so far?
When Rebeca Muñoz was considering her next career move, she decided to make big changes. Already a highly skilled accountant, with eight years at a huge American corporation under her belt, she decided to set herself an even greater challenge.