û: : ֤:    ע | ?
ҳ|Դ|ÿ|̨|ߴʵ|̳|Ƶ|԰|߱|˫Ķ|д|У
λãҳ > ÿս > Ѷ >

MBAѧλΪʲôûôҪ?

2015-08-04    Դ:fortunechina     С      ߿ѵ

ΪʲôMBAѧλûôҪˣ

һͷ˾ԣMBAѧλĵλѾ“ر”“”ĵ׺һҪԭǣһЩ˾ٽΪԱҪ

As business schools strive to stay relevant while they compete with Silicon Valley for new recruits, here’s one more reason not to go: Your boss might not make you.
ѧԺԴԽվȽŸʱڣȥMBAֶһɣϰٻҪˡ

According to an article in The Wall Street Journal this week, some private-equity firms, which historically required entry-level employees to leave after their first few years to go get a MBA, are now dropping that policy. The article cites Chicago-based private-equity firm GTCR, which will soon begin promoting deserving associates even if they don’t have a graduate degree in business — something that was formerly a prerequisite to advancing in the firm.
ձһƪָ˽ļȨҪżԱڹ֮ȥMBAЩ˾Ѿȡߡ֥Ӹ˽ļȨGTCRӡûܿͽһҵ׿Աû̿˶ʿѧλǰҹ˾һֱΪԱıҪ

Besides skepticism over how much an MBA really enhances someone’s skill set, the policy changes are apparently motivated by the soaring cost of going to b-school, which can put you out $1 million, according to the Journal. Top business school tuition — nearly $100,000 a year at Harvard and Stanford — plus giving up a private-equity job (which apparently pays as much as $300,000 or more annually) while working on the degree, can mean parting with a seven figure sum.
˶MBAѧλڶ̶һ˵ļܲ⣬߱仯ȻҲܵѧԺѧѼӰ졣ݡձĿǰѧԺijɱԼҪ100ԪѧԺȡ߰ѧѣ˹̹ÿ10ԪҹѧλҪ˽ļȨĹн30ԪЩζŹѧԺҪĴ۽ﵽλ


ѧԺѧڱҵΪȡMBAѧλ黶

Other private-equity firms, such as KKR & Co. , Blackstone Group , Apollo Global Management and Silver Lake, also have “flexible” policies on MBAs, the newspaper says, quoting recruiting firm Long Ridge Partners’ Michael Goodman: “Over the past decade or 15 years it’s gone from a must-have to a nice-to-have.”
ƣ˽ļȨKKR šʯšȫ˾ʱȣҲִ“”MBAߡͷ˾Long Ridge Partners˶·ŵʾ“ȥ1015䣬MBAĵλѾӱҪ˽ĵ׺”

Even rising to the CEO job may no longer require a MBA. Neither of Blackstone’s heads of its private-equity and real-estate divisions — potential successors to CEO Stephen Schwarzman — have the degree. Nor does KKR’s heir apparent Scott Nuttall.
CEOְλҲҪӵMBAΪCEOʷٷ·ʩߴDZڼߣʯ˽ļȨ뷿زŵĸ˾ûMBAѧλKKRŵķ̳˹·жҲδȡMBAѧλ

In an earlier interview with the Journal in March, Schwarzman said that in some cases, an employee is “such a natural athlete,” b-school wouldn’t do them much good. They can “use the firm as their university,” he said.
ʩߴ3·ݽܡձɷʱʾЩԱ“”ѧԺû̫İǿ“˾ΪԼĴѧ”˵

Still, advanced business degrees are common in the corner office. Seven or eight senior partners at GTCR have MBAs, although the degrees are less common in lower tiers of the firm.
ߵҵѧλھӢײɷdzձ顣磬GTCR˾߰λ߼ϻӵMBA˾ͲӵMBA

Another (literal) bonus to b-school: The median starting salary for U.S. MBA grads reached six-figures, or $100,000, this year — that’s $45,000 more than hires who just had bachelor’s degrees.
ѧԺһôǣMBAҵƽнﵽλȽѧʿѧλıҵ߳4.5Ԫfortunechina

صʻ㣺

1prerequisite adj. Ҫر

䣺A command of information is the necessary prerequisite to the scientific consideration of any subject. ǿѧ˼κıҪȾ

2skepticism n. ۣɵ̬

3Over the past decade or 15 years it’s gone from a must-have to a nice-to-have. ȥ1015䣬MBAĵλѾӱҪ˽ĵ׺

4successor n. ̳ߣ



һ
(4)
100%
һ
(0)
0%
[α༭elly]
------ָ----------------------------
Ծػ߷棬Ͻɫ顢ۡ
:
:
û: : ֤: