Brexit analysis: JPMorgan and UBS say London will lose finance jobs to Europe – Business Insider #fowlers #finance


#london finance jobs

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BREXIT FALLOUT: JPMorgan and UBS both think London will lose its crown as the financial centre of Europe

JPMorgan and UBS both warned in separate notes this week that London is likely to see an exodus of finance jobs in the wake of the Brexit vote.

They join US rating agency Fitch and the cohead of Goldman Sachs’ investment bank in warning that the City could see significant downsizing in the year’s ahead after Britain voted 52% to 48% in favour of leaving the European Union.

Both JPMorgan and UBS think London will remain a financial hub but believe the city’s dominance in Europe, and the world, will be diminished, with the likes of Frankfurt, Paris, and Dublin benefiting as a result. Such a move could devastate London. Around 350,000 people work in finance in London.

JPMorgan’s Malcolm Barr writes in a note titled “How Brexit Happens” sent to clients on Wednesday: “We expect there to be clear evidence of multinational operations shifting the location of their activity out of the UK given the regulatory uncertainties. Financial services are among the sectors that will be most exposed to this process.”

Barr continues (emphasis ours):

Even if the UK begins to signal that it will compromise on other priorities in order to secure “full” access to the single market in financial services, there is a clear risk that euro-denominated activities relocate to within the EU simply to ensure continuity of relationships. In the event that it becomes clear that a given EU capital is the destination of choice, there is a possibility that this change could occur relatively quickly. The micro-economics of wholesale financial markets points toward sizeable externalities associated with the sharing of information and linkages between markets, hence its tendency to “clump” together within each time zone.

Finance firms hate uncertainty and while Britain may well get access to the Single Market in the EU and all the bells and whistles that banks want, it will take at least 2 years and they are unlikely to hang around. Much easier to just move a few thousand people to Frankfurt and carry on as normal.

US ratings agency Fitch said in a note on Tuesday that it expects banks to “start strategically implementing parts of their contingency plans rather than wait for trade and service arrangements to be agreed.”

Britain may well not even get the sweetheart deal on trade and finance that’s hoped for either. French President Francois Hollande yesterday signalled that he wants to stop London clearing trades made in euros. something that would be a hammer blow to the city and surely force even more jobs overseas.

Meanwhile, UBS writes in a note on the fallout from Brexit on European real estate that “The vote to leave is likely to hit financial and business services output and job creation across the UK, and there is now a strong possibility of many jobs being moved away from London.”

Jobs will most likely move to Paris, Frankfurt, or Dublin, UBS thinks. Most banks do business in the UK, so are unlikely to up sticks and move altogether. But at least some jobs could be moved and in a best case scenario job creation could suffer.

UBS say: “The appeal of London for many occupiers is that it provides access to the dynamic UK market as well as constituting a gateway to the EU, a selling point which is obviously now greatly diminished.”

If banks can’t “passport” there licence from the UK to other EU nations, they will have to set up base elsewhere or fall foul of the law.

As well as JPMorgan and UBS, Goldman Sachs is warning of a possible jobs exodus. Speaking at a conference in London this week Goldman’s cohead of the Investment Banking Division, Richard Gnodde, said “every outcome is possible,” and added: “If passporting was totally removed, we would have to adjust our footprint and where people were located.”

Of course almost no bank wants to be the one to admit they are moving jobs onto the continent. So far almost all have reaffirmed their commitment to the UK. But all have also underlined the fact that, ultimately, they will do what’s best for their clients. Their analysts seem to think that’s moving at least some jobs elsewhere.

SEE ALSO: Vodafone is threatening to move UK jobs to the EU, and Goldman says banking jobs could go

DON’T MISS: A great migration of trading talent is about to start

NEXT UP: We’re getting the first signs that Brexit might kill the City of London

BREXIT FALLOUT: JPMorgan and UBS both think London will lose its crown as the financial centre of Europe


Financial Times ranking of best MBA business schools in Europe #business #car #finance


#finance times

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These are the 27 best universities in Europe to do an MBA, according to the Financial Times

Doing an MBA is often the path to a high-level job and a big salary in the world of business. But choosing where to go can be difficult.

The FT’s Global MBA ranking for 2016 took loads of data from business schools, including average salaries, the increase in salary its graduates see three years after finishing their degree, and the percentage of grads in work three months after finishing school. It then collated that data to create a list of the 100 best business schools in the world for doing an MBA.

Many of the top schools are in the US, but Business Insider UK picked out the best schools in Europe.

View As: One Page Slides

27. (94 out of 100) Grenoble Ecole de Management — The lowest-ranked French school on the list, in the Alpine town of Grenoble, has an average alumni salary of $93,680, and MBA holders get a salary increase of 80%.

26. (92 out of 100) Birmingham Business School — The business school of England’s second city is the lowest-ranked European MBA programme where graduates earn more than $100,000 on average. Graduates tend to bring in a salary of $103,344.

25. (84 out of 100) EDHEC Business School — The school, which is based in Lille, France, but teaches its MBA course in the coastal town of Nice, is another new entry onto the FT’s list. People holding an MBA from EDHEC can expect their salary to swell by 66% after graduating.

24. (79 out of 100) Michael Smurfit Graduate Business School at University College Dublin — The only Irish college on the FT’s list falls six places from 73rd overall in last year’s ranking. On average, Smurfit MBAs bring in $107,185 per year in wages.

23. (66 out of 100) Durham University Business School — Not only is Durham one of the UK’s best universities in general, but it is also home to one of the world’s best MBA programmes, climbing 13 places overall. The average graduate will enjoy a 77% rise in their salary after completing their MBA.

Wikipedia

22. (64 of 100) European School of Management and Technology — One of just two German business schools on this list, the Berlin-based ESMT has fallen one place overall this year. Graduates earn a 62% salary increase and average earnings of $107,234.

21. (63 out of 100) University of Strathclyde Business School — Strathclyde is home to the highest-ranking MBA programme in Scotland, having jumped a massive 17 places in the worldwide ranking.

20. (60 out of 100) University of St Gallen — The 120-year-old university in Switzerland offers MBA holders an average salary of $112,940 per year after graduation, and an average increase in salary of 60%.

19. (57 out of 100) Cranfield School of Management — Unlike most universities on this list, Cranfield does not take undergraduates, allowing it to focus solely on postgraduate courses like MBAs. This year the university has dropped by 12 places in the FT’s overall ranking. MBA grads earn an average of $116,604.

18. (49 out of 100) Mannheim Business School — Mannheim’s MBA programme is officially the best in Germany, according to the FT rankings. This position is helped by average earnings of $109,622 and a salary bump of 79% after graduation.

17. (46 out of 100) Warwick Business School — Located in central England, Warwick has a stellar list of alumni, including the former CEO of Burger King and Heinz and Ralf Speth, the boss of Jaguar Land Rover. Warwick MBAs can expect to earn upwards of $122,287 per year.

16. (42 out of 100) Rotterdam School of Management at Erasmus University — Rotterdam’s management school is the only Dutch university to make the MBA rankings. Well-known alumni include Bart Brecht, the former CEO of FTSE 100 consumer-goods company Reckitt Benckiser. The average Rotterdam MBA earns $107,998.

15. (40 out of 100) The Lisbon MBA — Portugal’s best business school is the only one in the country to make this list. An MBA from the school gets the average graduate a doubled salary within three years of graduation.

14. (38 out of 100) Alliance Manchester Business School — Part of the University of Manchester, the Alliance School offers MBA graduates the chance to earn $117,918 per year after they finish their degree. It fell by three places in this year’s ranking, dropping from 35th place last year.

13. (37 out of 100) Cass Business School at City University London — Cass, named after 17th-century merchant Sir John Cass, ranks as Britain’s sixth-best business school and has jumped eight places in the overall ranking this year, after placing 45th last year. The average Cass MBA holder earns $121,402 per year and can expect an 82% increase in their salary.

T12. (35 out of 100) Imperial College Business School — Imperial has a reputation as a great university for the sciences, but its business school is also one of the best on the planet. MBA graduates from Imperial earn an average of $112,301.

T12. (35 out of 100) Lancaster University Management School — Lancaster’s MBA programme soared by 15 places in the worldwide ranking this year, thanks to the big increase in salary seen by its graduates. They can expect to earn 111% more three years after getting their advanced degree.

10. (28 out of 100) Saïd Business School at University of Oxford — Oxford may be one of the best universities in the UK, but it drops down the list this year. In 2015, the Saïd school ranked 22nd overall on the FT’s list. Eighty-two percent of MBA grads are in a job three months after graduating, according to the FT’s ranking.

9. (25 out of 100) SDA Bocconi School of Management — The Bocconi School of Management in Milan is officially the best business school in Italy, according to the FT. It has climbed one place in this year’s list.

8. (23 out of 100) Esade Business School — Esade, in Barcelona, Spain, has fallen by four places from 19th overall last year, but graduates can still expect a salary of $132,119, an increase of 117%.

Wikimedia Commons

7. (16 out of 100) IESE Business School — Short for “Instituto de Estudios Superiores de la Empresa,” IESE is within the University of Navarra. It hasn’t had a great year, though, and despite MBA graduates earning an average of $140,185, it fell all the way from seventh overall in 2015 to 16th this year. It experienced the biggest fall on this list.

6. (15 out of 100) HEC Paris — Situated in the southern suburbs of Paris, HEC is France’s second highest-rated business school for doing an MBA. Graduates are relatively poorly paid, however, earning a measly $134,299.

5. (13 out of 100) IMD — Short for “International Institute for Management Development,” IMD, in Lausanne, Switzerland, climbs seven places to 13th overall in 2016. Graduates don’t get a massive salary increase, though, just 83%.

4. (12 out of 100) IE Business School — Located in Madrid, IE is officially the best business school in Spain, according to the Financial Times. People with MBAs from IE earn an average of $159,266.

3. (10 out of 100) Cambridge Judge Business School — Ranked as the second-best business school in the UK, Judge MBA grads can expect a salary increase of 95% and an average wage of $156,323.

Pawel Pajor/Shutterstock

2. (3 out of 100) London Business School — Officially the best business school in the UK, according to the FT, London Business School has nonetheless fallen by one place this year. MBA graduates have the lowest salary of any in the top 10 overall, earning $154,150 per year.

1. (1 out of 100) INSEAD — The world’s best business school is officially INSEAD, which jumps to the top spot from fourth place overall in 2015. It has campuses in France, Singapore, and Abu Dhabi. Well-known alumni include Tidjane Thiam, CEO of Credit Suisse, and Lloyds boss Antonio Horta Osorio. The average MBA grad earns $166,510, and increases their salary by 96% after leaving.

Facebook/insead


Brexit analysis: JPMorgan and UBS say London will lose finance jobs to Europe – Business Insider #guarenteed #car #finance


#london finance jobs

#

BREXIT FALLOUT: JPMorgan and UBS both think London will lose its crown as the financial centre of Europe

JPMorgan and UBS both warned in separate notes this week that London is likely to see an exodus of finance jobs in the wake of the Brexit vote.

They join US rating agency Fitch and the cohead of Goldman Sachs’ investment bank in warning that the City could see significant downsizing in the year’s ahead after Britain voted 52% to 48% in favour of leaving the European Union.

Both JPMorgan and UBS think London will remain a financial hub but believe the city’s dominance in Europe, and the world, will be diminished, with the likes of Frankfurt, Paris, and Dublin benefiting as a result. Such a move could devastate London. Around 350,000 people work in finance in London.

JPMorgan’s Malcolm Barr writes in a note titled “How Brexit Happens” sent to clients on Wednesday: “We expect there to be clear evidence of multinational operations shifting the location of their activity out of the UK given the regulatory uncertainties. Financial services are among the sectors that will be most exposed to this process.”

Barr continues (emphasis ours):

Even if the UK begins to signal that it will compromise on other priorities in order to secure “full” access to the single market in financial services, there is a clear risk that euro-denominated activities relocate to within the EU simply to ensure continuity of relationships. In the event that it becomes clear that a given EU capital is the destination of choice, there is a possibility that this change could occur relatively quickly. The micro-economics of wholesale financial markets points toward sizeable externalities associated with the sharing of information and linkages between markets, hence its tendency to “clump” together within each time zone.

Finance firms hate uncertainty and while Britain may well get access to the Single Market in the EU and all the bells and whistles that banks want, it will take at least 2 years and they are unlikely to hang around. Much easier to just move a few thousand people to Frankfurt and carry on as normal.

US ratings agency Fitch said in a note on Tuesday that it expects banks to “start strategically implementing parts of their contingency plans rather than wait for trade and service arrangements to be agreed.”

Britain may well not even get the sweetheart deal on trade and finance that’s hoped for either. French President Francois Hollande yesterday signalled that he wants to stop London clearing trades made in euros. something that would be a hammer blow to the city and surely force even more jobs overseas.

Meanwhile, UBS writes in a note on the fallout from Brexit on European real estate that “The vote to leave is likely to hit financial and business services output and job creation across the UK, and there is now a strong possibility of many jobs being moved away from London.”

Jobs will most likely move to Paris, Frankfurt, or Dublin, UBS thinks. Most banks do business in the UK, so are unlikely to up sticks and move altogether. But at least some jobs could be moved and in a best case scenario job creation could suffer.

UBS say: “The appeal of London for many occupiers is that it provides access to the dynamic UK market as well as constituting a gateway to the EU, a selling point which is obviously now greatly diminished.”

If banks can’t “passport” there licence from the UK to other EU nations, they will have to set up base elsewhere or fall foul of the law.

As well as JPMorgan and UBS, Goldman Sachs is warning of a possible jobs exodus. Speaking at a conference in London this week Goldman’s cohead of the Investment Banking Division, Richard Gnodde, said “every outcome is possible,” and added: “If passporting was totally removed, we would have to adjust our footprint and where people were located.”

Of course almost no bank wants to be the one to admit they are moving jobs onto the continent. So far almost all have reaffirmed their commitment to the UK. But all have also underlined the fact that, ultimately, they will do what’s best for their clients. Their analysts seem to think that’s moving at least some jobs elsewhere.

SEE ALSO: Vodafone is threatening to move UK jobs to the EU, and Goldman says banking jobs could go

DON’T MISS: A great migration of trading talent is about to start

NEXT UP: We’re getting the first signs that Brexit might kill the City of London

BREXIT FALLOUT: JPMorgan and UBS both think London will lose its crown as the financial centre of Europe


Best Luxury Cruise Lines, Fodor s Travel, luxury river cruise lines europe.#Luxury #river #cruise #lines #europe


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Best Luxury Lines

n a luxury cruise line, you will rarely hear the word “no”: Ships may be small or mid-sized, but space is abundant. The deluxe and ultraplush ships that belong to luxury fleets are as good as it gets at sea. You can expect to be welcomed as a valued guest and treated to all the courtesies you would expect at any five-star resort.

Step aboard and enter the exclusive realm of foie gras and caviar on ship that run the gamut from megayachts for only a hundred or so guests to one of the largest ships ever built. All luxury ships provide a level of personal service and courtesy that is unmatched.

Dining is the main event of the evening on most luxury ships. Meals are served during a single open seating and full dinners from the restaurant menu can be served in your stateroom (served course by course, of course). On the highest of the high-end ships, wine is poured freely during the meals, and no one is rushed to finish dessert or coffee. Main courses are cooked to order, and the food on some lines approaches the level of that in a fine restaurant in any city.

Staterooms are uniformly large and luxurious (suites even more so), and inside cabins are rare. Amenities may include opulent spas, gyms, and pools, but they may be limited by ship size on smaller vessels. Entertainment is generally low-key, ports tend to be more exotic, and children may not be allowed.

Elegant and serene, luxury ships are stylish without being stuffy. The well-to-do, sophisticated travelers they attract are collectors of destinations.

Ponant

Expect an exceptional, intimate experience aboard luxurious, all-inclusive yacht cruises to inaccessible worldwide locations and remote ports of call.

Uniworld Boutique River Cruise Collection

Uniworld commissioned its Red Carnation Hotels partner to provide passengers a five-star experience in five new ships. Expect sumptuous bedding and d cor.

Tauck World Discovery

Among river cruise lines, Tauck stands out for its exceptionally choreographed itineraries focused on culture and destination.

Silversea Cruises

Butlers assigned to every suite add an extra level of pampering on luxuriously appointed vessels.

SeaDream Yacht Club

Luxury-minded small ships cater to guests every wish as they sail to ports of call that the big ships can t visit.

Seabourn Cruise Line

Divine dining options, posh suite accommodations, and personalized service set these ships apart.

Regent Seven Seas Cruises

In the luxury segment Regent offers the most all-inclusive cruises, even including all shore excursions in the fare.

Crystal Cruises

Luxurious appointments and a high level of service are hallmarks of the ultra-luxe line s nearly all-inclusive ships.


Cord Blood World Europe #cord #blood, #cord #blood #world #europe #london #2017 #cellular #therapy #immunotherapy #cell #expansion #bioprocessing #regenerative #applications #blood #bank


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VISIONARIES JOININGCORD BLOOD WORLD EUROPE

SPEAKERS INCLUDE

Joanne Kurtzberg Director, P aediatric Blood and Marrow Transplant Program. Chief Scientific and Medical Officer, Robertson Clinical and Translational Cell Therapy Program Duke University

Colleen Delaney Founder and Chief Medical Officer, Nohla Therapeutics. Full Member and Director of the Program in Cord Blood Transplantation Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Centre

Kate Sneddon
Chief Executive Officer Biovault Technical Ltd.

Guy Sauvageau Professor of Medicine, Université de Montréal. Founder, CEO, CSO ExCellThera

Now in its 3rd edition, Cord Blood World Europe is a critical industry gathering for the cord blood community across commercial, clinical, research and development areas.

With even more content on cellular therapy, immunotherapy, cell expansion and a foundation panel of charities and non-for-profit organisations, 2017’s event is already shaping up to be unmissable!

Colocated alongside the World Advanced Therapies & Regenerative Medicine Congress 2017. the event will bring together 800 attendees and 150 of the industry’s leading pioneers to share the newest data and insights with you.

As an industry professional we know how important networking is to advance your business.

Our dedicated networking managers work with you in the run up to the event to secure meetings in advance so you can make the most of your time out of office

Multiple interactive networking breaks as well as 2 fantastic evening drinks receptions will provide you with the opportunities to have those vital conversations with other delegates

Co-located with the Precision Medicine World Congress and Cord Blood World Europe so that you can meet those who are important in sectors that you are looking to explore

Friendly Jublia app to organise your own meetings with the right people. directly, with no fuss.

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INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS SCHOOL BUDAPEST, HUNGARY – BACHELORS AND MASTERS DEGREE PROGRAMMES #study #abroad, #educate #abroad, #study #masters #abroad, #bachelor #of #science #(honours), #in #management, #in #international #relations #and #diplomacy, #intensive #english #language #programme, #austria, #vienna, #bachelor #of #arts, #honours, #business #studies, #international #business #relations, #finance #and #accounting, #travel #and #tourism #management, #arts #management, #it #management #and #business, #master #of #sciences, #international #business, #financial #management, #human #resource #management, #marketing #management, #logistics, #tourism #management, #intensive #english #language #programme, #business #studies, #international #business #relations, #finance #and #accounting, #international #and #european #studies, #master #of #sciences, #strategic #finance, #strategic #hrm, #young #leaders #in #management, #hungary, #budapest, #business, #school, #progams, #programmes, #courses, #mba, #msc, #management, #graduate, #postgraduate, #economics, #oxford #brookes, #central, #eastern, #european, #europe, #hungary, #budapest, #business, #school, #progams, #programmes, #courses, #mba, #msc, #management, #graduate, #postgraduate, #economics, #oxford #brookes, #central, #eastern, #european, #europe, #hungary, #budapest, #business, #school, #progams, #programmes, #courses, #mba, #msc, #management, #graduate, #postgraduate, #economics, #oxford #brookes #


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About the Programmes

Intensive English Language Programme (IELP)

The Intensive English Language Programme (IELP) has been run successfully for several years now at International Business School. Its primary objective is to prepare students for continuing their studies in English at bachelor level. It is therefore first and foremost recommended to those who eventually wish to obtain a degree from International Business School / Oxford Brookes University. But it is also ideal for those who simply want to improve their English for reasons of their choice.

The programme includes the teaching of 20 hours of English per week that is 600 hours per academic year. All our language teachers are highly qualified and have substantial experience in teaching. The programme also offers the unique opportunity of learning 4 hours of Business English per week in the higher level group (Intermediate and Upper-Intermediate). Students are grouped according to their present level of English, the levels ranging from Beginner to Upper-Intermediate / Advanced.

BA in Business Studies (BABS)

The BA in Business Studies programme aims to prepare you for a career in business and management or related areas. You will acquire thorough and up-to-date knowledge and understanding of business in relation to its environment and you will develop your personal skills while practising business techniques. You will embark on practical business tasks such as preparing business plans, undertaking negotiations, working with spreadsheets, devising strategies and tactics in competition with other teams, giving presentations, and analysing an organisation�s competitive position.

BA in International Business Relations (BAIBR)

This programme aims to produce professionals who speak several languages, and have a broad knowledge in the field of law, economics, international trade and business, communication and diplomacy. You will develop specialised knowledge in establishing and fostering international relations in business, culture and public service and skills in intercultural communication, undertaking negotiations, giving presentations, doing independent research.

BA in Finance and Accounting (BAFIN)

This programme is recommended for those who wish to work in the financial world, especially in the corporate or banking sector. Based on the common business knowledge acquired together with the students of the Business Studies programme, finance students get specialised basic and advanced courses on the topics of accounting, corporate finance, banking and investments. As a result, bachelors opting for this program will be able to execute, control and manage financial and accounting tasks. Besides theoretical concepts, you will gain practical insights and experience, which will help you in obtaining your first job.

BA in Arts Management (BAAM)

This unique programme aims to equip you with the practical and theoretical skills as well as the hands-on experience and sensitivity needed to work in the international arts industry. You will learn practical skills and put them into action, working alongside local arts organisations. You will also have the opportunity to develop, organise and manage your own projects, and so get your career off to a head start. As part of the programme all students undertake a placement with an arts organisation. This programme does not aim to educate artists. Rather, it will teach you to understand arts and artists, and the wider context in which they work so that you can successfully manage art-related organizations or launch your own business within the field of arts and culture.

BA in Travel and Tourism Management (BATTM)

Tourism is one of the world’s largest and fastest growing industries, and a major provider of employment opportunities worldwide. This management based programme will prepare you for employment in the public or private sectors, managing, developing and planning tourism resources. You will be provided with a broad inter-disciplinary focus and the opportunity to study most aspects of tourism in depth. The programme content reflects the dynamic nature of the tourist industry and develops the core skills that are most valued by employers. The international flavour of the course ensures that students acquire the knowledge and skills they need to make an effective contribution to the tourism industry.

IBS offers 4 Master of Science (MSc) programmes

  • Master of Science in International Business
  • Master of Science in Financial Management
  • Master of Science in Human Resource Management
  • Master of Science in Marketing Management

    The programmes are designed by addressing the present and expected future needs both in terms of further education and career advancement. All programmes are putting forward an approach in which discipline / function specific problems are handled as complex social and economic issues at once � which for the engaging participant would offer a valuable frame of reference to be used at the workplace. The MSc programmes are available to those who already possess a Bachelor�s degree and wish to broaden and/or deepen their knowledge and skills.

    The MSc programmes are open to all students, regardless of the type of undergraduate degree that they have.

    The language of teaching in all MSc programmes is English.

    Upon completion of our MSc programmes students shall be awarded the globally recognised degree of Oxford Brookes University.


  • Financial Times ranking of best MBA business schools in Europe #computers #on #finance


    #finance times

    #

    These are the 27 best universities in Europe to do an MBA, according to the Financial Times

    Doing an MBA is often the path to a high-level job and a big salary in the world of business. But choosing where to go can be difficult.

    The FT’s Global MBA ranking for 2016 took loads of data from business schools, including average salaries, the increase in salary its graduates see three years after finishing their degree, and the percentage of grads in work three months after finishing school. It then collated that data to create a list of the 100 best business schools in the world for doing an MBA.

    Many of the top schools are in the US, but Business Insider UK picked out the best schools in Europe.

    View As: One Page Slides

    27. (94 out of 100) Grenoble Ecole de Management — The lowest-ranked French school on the list, in the Alpine town of Grenoble, has an average alumni salary of $93,680, and MBA holders get a salary increase of 80%.

    26. (92 out of 100) Birmingham Business School — The business school of England’s second city is the lowest-ranked European MBA programme where graduates earn more than $100,000 on average. Graduates tend to bring in a salary of $103,344.

    25. (84 out of 100) EDHEC Business School — The school, which is based in Lille, France, but teaches its MBA course in the coastal town of Nice, is another new entry onto the FT’s list. People holding an MBA from EDHEC can expect their salary to swell by 66% after graduating.

    24. (79 out of 100) Michael Smurfit Graduate Business School at University College Dublin — The only Irish college on the FT’s list falls six places from 73rd overall in last year’s ranking. On average, Smurfit MBAs bring in $107,185 per year in wages.

    23. (66 out of 100) Durham University Business School — Not only is Durham one of the UK’s best universities in general, but it is also home to one of the world’s best MBA programmes, climbing 13 places overall. The average graduate will enjoy a 77% rise in their salary after completing their MBA.

    Wikipedia

    22. (64 of 100) European School of Management and Technology — One of just two German business schools on this list, the Berlin-based ESMT has fallen one place overall this year. Graduates earn a 62% salary increase and average earnings of $107,234.

    21. (63 out of 100) University of Strathclyde Business School — Strathclyde is home to the highest-ranking MBA programme in Scotland, having jumped a massive 17 places in the worldwide ranking.

    20. (60 out of 100) University of St Gallen — The 120-year-old university in Switzerland offers MBA holders an average salary of $112,940 per year after graduation, and an average increase in salary of 60%.

    19. (57 out of 100) Cranfield School of Management — Unlike most universities on this list, Cranfield does not take undergraduates, allowing it to focus solely on postgraduate courses like MBAs. This year the university has dropped by 12 places in the FT’s overall ranking. MBA grads earn an average of $116,604.

    18. (49 out of 100) Mannheim Business School — Mannheim’s MBA programme is officially the best in Germany, according to the FT rankings. This position is helped by average earnings of $109,622 and a salary bump of 79% after graduation.

    17. (46 out of 100) Warwick Business School — Located in central England, Warwick has a stellar list of alumni, including the former CEO of Burger King and Heinz and Ralf Speth, the boss of Jaguar Land Rover. Warwick MBAs can expect to earn upwards of $122,287 per year.

    16. (42 out of 100) Rotterdam School of Management at Erasmus University — Rotterdam’s management school is the only Dutch university to make the MBA rankings. Well-known alumni include Bart Brecht, the former CEO of FTSE 100 consumer-goods company Reckitt Benckiser. The average Rotterdam MBA earns $107,998.

    15. (40 out of 100) The Lisbon MBA — Portugal’s best business school is the only one in the country to make this list. An MBA from the school gets the average graduate a doubled salary within three years of graduation.

    14. (38 out of 100) Alliance Manchester Business School — Part of the University of Manchester, the Alliance School offers MBA graduates the chance to earn $117,918 per year after they finish their degree. It fell by three places in this year’s ranking, dropping from 35th place last year.

    13. (37 out of 100) Cass Business School at City University London — Cass, named after 17th-century merchant Sir John Cass, ranks as Britain’s sixth-best business school and has jumped eight places in the overall ranking this year, after placing 45th last year. The average Cass MBA holder earns $121,402 per year and can expect an 82% increase in their salary.

    T12. (35 out of 100) Imperial College Business School — Imperial has a reputation as a great university for the sciences, but its business school is also one of the best on the planet. MBA graduates from Imperial earn an average of $112,301.

    T12. (35 out of 100) Lancaster University Management School — Lancaster’s MBA programme soared by 15 places in the worldwide ranking this year, thanks to the big increase in salary seen by its graduates. They can expect to earn 111% more three years after getting their advanced degree.

    10. (28 out of 100) Saïd Business School at University of Oxford — Oxford may be one of the best universities in the UK, but it drops down the list this year. In 2015, the Saïd school ranked 22nd overall on the FT’s list. Eighty-two percent of MBA grads are in a job three months after graduating, according to the FT’s ranking.

    9. (25 out of 100) SDA Bocconi School of Management — The Bocconi School of Management in Milan is officially the best business school in Italy, according to the FT. It has climbed one place in this year’s list.

    8. (23 out of 100) Esade Business School — Esade, in Barcelona, Spain, has fallen by four places from 19th overall last year, but graduates can still expect a salary of $132,119, an increase of 117%.

    Wikimedia Commons

    7. (16 out of 100) IESE Business School — Short for “Instituto de Estudios Superiores de la Empresa,” IESE is within the University of Navarra. It hasn’t had a great year, though, and despite MBA graduates earning an average of $140,185, it fell all the way from seventh overall in 2015 to 16th this year. It experienced the biggest fall on this list.

    6. (15 out of 100) HEC Paris — Situated in the southern suburbs of Paris, HEC is France’s second highest-rated business school for doing an MBA. Graduates are relatively poorly paid, however, earning a measly $134,299.

    5. (13 out of 100) IMD — Short for “International Institute for Management Development,” IMD, in Lausanne, Switzerland, climbs seven places to 13th overall in 2016. Graduates don’t get a massive salary increase, though, just 83%.

    4. (12 out of 100) IE Business School — Located in Madrid, IE is officially the best business school in Spain, according to the Financial Times. People with MBAs from IE earn an average of $159,266.

    3. (10 out of 100) Cambridge Judge Business School — Ranked as the second-best business school in the UK, Judge MBA grads can expect a salary increase of 95% and an average wage of $156,323.

    Pawel Pajor/Shutterstock

    2. (3 out of 100) London Business School — Officially the best business school in the UK, according to the FT, London Business School has nonetheless fallen by one place this year. MBA graduates have the lowest salary of any in the top 10 overall, earning $154,150 per year.

    1. (1 out of 100) INSEAD — The world’s best business school is officially INSEAD, which jumps to the top spot from fourth place overall in 2015. It has campuses in France, Singapore, and Abu Dhabi. Well-known alumni include Tidjane Thiam, CEO of Credit Suisse, and Lloyds boss Antonio Horta Osorio. The average MBA grad earns $166,510, and increases their salary by 96% after leaving.

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    Brexit analysis: JPMorgan and UBS say London will lose finance jobs to Europe – Business Insider #debtor #finance


    #london finance jobs

    #

    BREXIT FALLOUT: JPMorgan and UBS both think London will lose its crown as the financial centre of Europe

    JPMorgan and UBS both warned in separate notes this week that London is likely to see an exodus of finance jobs in the wake of the Brexit vote.

    They join US rating agency Fitch and the cohead of Goldman Sachs’ investment bank in warning that the City could see significant downsizing in the year’s ahead after Britain voted 52% to 48% in favour of leaving the European Union.

    Both JPMorgan and UBS think London will remain a financial hub but believe the city’s dominance in Europe, and the world, will be diminished, with the likes of Frankfurt, Paris, and Dublin benefiting as a result. Such a move could devastate London. Around 350,000 people work in finance in London.

    JPMorgan’s Malcolm Barr writes in a note titled “How Brexit Happens” sent to clients on Wednesday: “We expect there to be clear evidence of multinational operations shifting the location of their activity out of the UK given the regulatory uncertainties. Financial services are among the sectors that will be most exposed to this process.”

    Barr continues (emphasis ours):

    Even if the UK begins to signal that it will compromise on other priorities in order to secure “full” access to the single market in financial services, there is a clear risk that euro-denominated activities relocate to within the EU simply to ensure continuity of relationships. In the event that it becomes clear that a given EU capital is the destination of choice, there is a possibility that this change could occur relatively quickly. The micro-economics of wholesale financial markets points toward sizeable externalities associated with the sharing of information and linkages between markets, hence its tendency to “clump” together within each time zone.

    Finance firms hate uncertainty and while Britain may well get access to the Single Market in the EU and all the bells and whistles that banks want, it will take at least 2 years and they are unlikely to hang around. Much easier to just move a few thousand people to Frankfurt and carry on as normal.

    US ratings agency Fitch said in a note on Tuesday that it expects banks to “start strategically implementing parts of their contingency plans rather than wait for trade and service arrangements to be agreed.”

    Britain may well not even get the sweetheart deal on trade and finance that’s hoped for either. French President Francois Hollande yesterday signalled that he wants to stop London clearing trades made in euros. something that would be a hammer blow to the city and surely force even more jobs overseas.

    Meanwhile, UBS writes in a note on the fallout from Brexit on European real estate that “The vote to leave is likely to hit financial and business services output and job creation across the UK, and there is now a strong possibility of many jobs being moved away from London.”

    Jobs will most likely move to Paris, Frankfurt, or Dublin, UBS thinks. Most banks do business in the UK, so are unlikely to up sticks and move altogether. But at least some jobs could be moved and in a best case scenario job creation could suffer.

    UBS say: “The appeal of London for many occupiers is that it provides access to the dynamic UK market as well as constituting a gateway to the EU, a selling point which is obviously now greatly diminished.”

    If banks can’t “passport” there licence from the UK to other EU nations, they will have to set up base elsewhere or fall foul of the law.

    As well as JPMorgan and UBS, Goldman Sachs is warning of a possible jobs exodus. Speaking at a conference in London this week Goldman’s cohead of the Investment Banking Division, Richard Gnodde, said “every outcome is possible,” and added: “If passporting was totally removed, we would have to adjust our footprint and where people were located.”

    Of course almost no bank wants to be the one to admit they are moving jobs onto the continent. So far almost all have reaffirmed their commitment to the UK. But all have also underlined the fact that, ultimately, they will do what’s best for their clients. Their analysts seem to think that’s moving at least some jobs elsewhere.

    SEE ALSO: Vodafone is threatening to move UK jobs to the EU, and Goldman says banking jobs could go

    DON’T MISS: A great migration of trading talent is about to start

    NEXT UP: We’re getting the first signs that Brexit might kill the City of London

    BREXIT FALLOUT: JPMorgan and UBS both think London will lose its crown as the financial centre of Europe


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    Financial Times ranking of best MBA business schools in Europe #honda #finance #rates


    #finance times

    #

    These are the 27 best universities in Europe to do an MBA, according to the Financial Times

    Doing an MBA is often the path to a high-level job and a big salary in the world of business. But choosing where to go can be difficult.

    The FT’s Global MBA ranking for 2016 took loads of data from business schools, including average salaries, the increase in salary its graduates see three years after finishing their degree, and the percentage of grads in work three months after finishing school. It then collated that data to create a list of the 100 best business schools in the world for doing an MBA.

    Many of the top schools are in the US, but Business Insider UK picked out the best schools in Europe.

    View As: One Page Slides

    27. (94 out of 100) Grenoble Ecole de Management — The lowest-ranked French school on the list, in the Alpine town of Grenoble, has an average alumni salary of $93,680, and MBA holders get a salary increase of 80%.

    26. (92 out of 100) Birmingham Business School — The business school of England’s second city is the lowest-ranked European MBA programme where graduates earn more than $100,000 on average. Graduates tend to bring in a salary of $103,344.

    25. (84 out of 100) EDHEC Business School — The school, which is based in Lille, France, but teaches its MBA course in the coastal town of Nice, is another new entry onto the FT’s list. People holding an MBA from EDHEC can expect their salary to swell by 66% after graduating.

    24. (79 out of 100) Michael Smurfit Graduate Business School at University College Dublin — The only Irish college on the FT’s list falls six places from 73rd overall in last year’s ranking. On average, Smurfit MBAs bring in $107,185 per year in wages.

    23. (66 out of 100) Durham University Business School — Not only is Durham one of the UK’s best universities in general, but it is also home to one of the world’s best MBA programmes, climbing 13 places overall. The average graduate will enjoy a 77% rise in their salary after completing their MBA.

    Wikipedia

    22. (64 of 100) European School of Management and Technology — One of just two German business schools on this list, the Berlin-based ESMT has fallen one place overall this year. Graduates earn a 62% salary increase and average earnings of $107,234.

    21. (63 out of 100) University of Strathclyde Business School — Strathclyde is home to the highest-ranking MBA programme in Scotland, having jumped a massive 17 places in the worldwide ranking.

    20. (60 out of 100) University of St Gallen — The 120-year-old university in Switzerland offers MBA holders an average salary of $112,940 per year after graduation, and an average increase in salary of 60%.

    19. (57 out of 100) Cranfield School of Management — Unlike most universities on this list, Cranfield does not take undergraduates, allowing it to focus solely on postgraduate courses like MBAs. This year the university has dropped by 12 places in the FT’s overall ranking. MBA grads earn an average of $116,604.

    18. (49 out of 100) Mannheim Business School — Mannheim’s MBA programme is officially the best in Germany, according to the FT rankings. This position is helped by average earnings of $109,622 and a salary bump of 79% after graduation.

    17. (46 out of 100) Warwick Business School — Located in central England, Warwick has a stellar list of alumni, including the former CEO of Burger King and Heinz and Ralf Speth, the boss of Jaguar Land Rover. Warwick MBAs can expect to earn upwards of $122,287 per year.

    16. (42 out of 100) Rotterdam School of Management at Erasmus University — Rotterdam’s management school is the only Dutch university to make the MBA rankings. Well-known alumni include Bart Brecht, the former CEO of FTSE 100 consumer-goods company Reckitt Benckiser. The average Rotterdam MBA earns $107,998.

    15. (40 out of 100) The Lisbon MBA — Portugal’s best business school is the only one in the country to make this list. An MBA from the school gets the average graduate a doubled salary within three years of graduation.

    14. (38 out of 100) Alliance Manchester Business School — Part of the University of Manchester, the Alliance School offers MBA graduates the chance to earn $117,918 per year after they finish their degree. It fell by three places in this year’s ranking, dropping from 35th place last year.

    13. (37 out of 100) Cass Business School at City University London — Cass, named after 17th-century merchant Sir John Cass, ranks as Britain’s sixth-best business school and has jumped eight places in the overall ranking this year, after placing 45th last year. The average Cass MBA holder earns $121,402 per year and can expect an 82% increase in their salary.

    T12. (35 out of 100) Imperial College Business School — Imperial has a reputation as a great university for the sciences, but its business school is also one of the best on the planet. MBA graduates from Imperial earn an average of $112,301.

    T12. (35 out of 100) Lancaster University Management School — Lancaster’s MBA programme soared by 15 places in the worldwide ranking this year, thanks to the big increase in salary seen by its graduates. They can expect to earn 111% more three years after getting their advanced degree.

    10. (28 out of 100) Saïd Business School at University of Oxford — Oxford may be one of the best universities in the UK, but it drops down the list this year. In 2015, the Saïd school ranked 22nd overall on the FT’s list. Eighty-two percent of MBA grads are in a job three months after graduating, according to the FT’s ranking.

    9. (25 out of 100) SDA Bocconi School of Management — The Bocconi School of Management in Milan is officially the best business school in Italy, according to the FT. It has climbed one place in this year’s list.

    8. (23 out of 100) Esade Business School — Esade, in Barcelona, Spain, has fallen by four places from 19th overall last year, but graduates can still expect a salary of $132,119, an increase of 117%.

    Wikimedia Commons

    7. (16 out of 100) IESE Business School — Short for “Instituto de Estudios Superiores de la Empresa,” IESE is within the University of Navarra. It hasn’t had a great year, though, and despite MBA graduates earning an average of $140,185, it fell all the way from seventh overall in 2015 to 16th this year. It experienced the biggest fall on this list.

    6. (15 out of 100) HEC Paris — Situated in the southern suburbs of Paris, HEC is France’s second highest-rated business school for doing an MBA. Graduates are relatively poorly paid, however, earning a measly $134,299.

    5. (13 out of 100) IMD — Short for “International Institute for Management Development,” IMD, in Lausanne, Switzerland, climbs seven places to 13th overall in 2016. Graduates don’t get a massive salary increase, though, just 83%.

    4. (12 out of 100) IE Business School — Located in Madrid, IE is officially the best business school in Spain, according to the Financial Times. People with MBAs from IE earn an average of $159,266.

    3. (10 out of 100) Cambridge Judge Business School — Ranked as the second-best business school in the UK, Judge MBA grads can expect a salary increase of 95% and an average wage of $156,323.

    Pawel Pajor/Shutterstock

    2. (3 out of 100) London Business School — Officially the best business school in the UK, according to the FT, London Business School has nonetheless fallen by one place this year. MBA graduates have the lowest salary of any in the top 10 overall, earning $154,150 per year.

    1. (1 out of 100) INSEAD — The world’s best business school is officially INSEAD, which jumps to the top spot from fourth place overall in 2015. It has campuses in France, Singapore, and Abu Dhabi. Well-known alumni include Tidjane Thiam, CEO of Credit Suisse, and Lloyds boss Antonio Horta Osorio. The average MBA grad earns $166,510, and increases their salary by 96% after leaving.

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