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Best and Worst MBA Job Placement of 2010

  1. B-School Job Market Thaws
    1

    B-School Job Market Thaws

    After last year's dismal hiring season, many hoped that 2010 would bring better news to beleaguered business schools across the country. For the most part, those yearnings were met. The job outlook has improved, albeit slowly, at almost all of Bloomberg Businessweek's 30 top-ranked schools.

    This year, recruiting started to bounce back, with all but three of the top 30 schools improving their job placement rates. Schools such as Emory University's Goizueta Business School (Goizueta Full-Time MBA Profile) and the University of Texas at Austin's McCombs School of Business (McCombs Full-Time MBA Profile), managed to boost their job placement rate by more than 10 percentage points over last year. Meanwhile, some schools like Dartmouth University's Tuck School of Business (Tuck Full-Time MBA Profile) managed to get their offer rate almost back to prerecession levels, with 97 percent of the class reporting job offers within three months of graduation.

    For most schools, though, it has been a hard slog. Job placement numbers at the majority are still not quite back to where they were before the financial crisis hit. On average, about 12 percent of graduates were still jobless at the three-month mark. The sluggish job market has also hurt starting salaries and signing bonuses, which are flat or down at most schools.

    Here, we list this year's median salaries and rate of job offers for our 30 top-ranked schools as they compare with 2009, when the financial crisis hit and many schools saw placement figures plunge. Click through to see how the landscape changed in 2010.

    Note: The schools are ranked in order of placement rates. Those with the lowest percentage of unemployed 2010 graduates three months after graduation are listed first; those with the highest percentage appear last. In the case of ties, schools whose percentage improved the most since 2009 rank higher; those where the percentage most deteriorated rank lower.
    USC
  2. 1. Dartmouth College
    2

    1. Dartmouth College

    Tuck School of Business

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 3 percent
    2009: 14 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $105,000
    2009: $105,000

    Dartmouth students bounced back from last year's recruiting slowdown, with offer rates up 11 percentage points from 2009 and 97 percent of the 2010 graduating class landing jobs. That's almost on par with the school's pre-financial-crisis 2007 placement levels, when the proportion of students without offers was 2 percent. Despite this year's uptick, median salaries remained flat for 2010 and the proportion of students who accepted jobs and also received signing bonuses crept up only 1 percent from 2009, to 83 percent in 2010.

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    Dartmouth College
  3. 2. Georgia Institute of Technology
    3

    2. Georgia Institute of Technology

    College of Management

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 3.2 percent
    2009: 15 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $85,020
    2009: $85,000

    Georgia Tech's students fared better than many of its better-ranked competitors this year, with the offer rate for 2010 up nearly 12 percentage points from 2009, almost on par with the school's 97.2 percent placement rate in 2007. However, salaries barely budged for 2010 graduates and signing bonuses fell slightly, from 59 percent of those with jobs in 2009 to 54 percent in 2010.

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    Georgia Tech
  4. 3. Harvard University
    4

    3. Harvard University

    Harvard Business School

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 5 percent
    2009: 8.8 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $110,000
    2009: $114,400

    Harvard Business School students boasted one of the best offer rates of the schools in this survey, with 95 percent of the class having landed a job by three months after graduation, a nearly 4 percentage point improvement from 2010. Salaries remain strong for Harvard graduates, but the school was not immune from the still-tight job market. Starting offers dipped $4,400 from 2009 and 66 percent of students who found jobs also received a signing bonus.

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    Harvard Business School
  5. 4. Massachusetts Institute of Technology
    5

    4. Massachusetts Institute of Technology

    Sloan School of Management

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 5.2 percent
    2009: 12.8 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $110,000
    2009: $110,000

    MIT had a good showing in 2010, with its placement numbers up nearly 8 percentage points while salaries stayed level at the school. Consulting was the most popular industry for 2010 graduates, with about 27 percent of the class going into that industry, followed by 12.2 percent of students going into financial services and 10.8 percent going to work for software or Internet companies.

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    Updates the percentage of students without job offers three months after graduation and adjusts the rank order for MIT, Columbia, and Washington University, St. Louis, accordingly.
    Massachusetts Institute of Technology
  6. 5. Columbia University
    6

    5. Columbia University

    Columbia Business School

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 6 percent
    2009: 14 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $100,000
    2009: $100,000

    Columbia is back to having strong job placement numbers this year, with 94 percent of students reporting job offers. That's an improvement from 2009, when more than 1 in 10 students hadn't found job offers by three months after graduation. Salaries were stagnant for 2010 graduates and signing bonuses hovered around the 60 percent range for students who accepted offers.

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    Columbia Universit
  7. 6. Washington University, St. Louis
    7

    6. Washington University, St. Louis

    Olin Business School

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 6 percent
    2009: 8 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $85,000
    2009: $90,000

    Olin maintained last year's strong job placement record, holding its own against more highly ranked schools in terms of job offers. However, students had to be content with lower starting salaries, with the school reporting median base pay about $5,000 below what the graduating class of 2009 received on average. Signing bonuses also took a hit, falling from 60 percent of the graduating class with offers in 2009 to 43 percent in 2010.

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    Washington University
  8. 7. University of Texas, Austin
    8

    7. University of Texas, Austin

    McCombs School of Business

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 7 percent
    2009: 21 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $95,000
    2009: $95,000

    The McCombs School had the largest turnaround in job placement offers of any of the top 30 schools, with reported job offer rates up 14 percentage points from 2009. Meanwhile, salaries held steady, although the proportion of students accepting jobs who received signing bonuses fell from 74 percent in 2009 to 65 percent in 2010.

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    UT Austin
  9. 8. Emory University
    9

    8. Emory University

    Goizueta Business School

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 7 percent
    2009: 18 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $90,000
    2009: $91,000

    Emory sprang back from its less-than-stellar 2009 placement rate to post an impressive 11 percentage point increase in job offers for 2010 graduates. Pay hovered around 2009 levels, but signing bonuses dipped 9 percentage points from 2009, with only 50 percent of those reporting job offers receiving them in 2010.

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    Emory UNiversity
  10. 9. Stanford University
    10

    9. Stanford University

    Graduate School of Business

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 7 percent
    2009: 10 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $120,000
    2009: $120,000

    The job picture for Stanford students in 2010 was upbeat, with all but 7 percent of the graduating class landing an offer three months after graduation. Salaries remained flat but steady, clocking in at an impressive $120,000, and signing bonuses remained strong, with the median figure at $20,000. One big change? More graduates are setting their sights on jobs outside of North America. This year, 12 percent of 2010 graduates went to Asia, up from 5 percent in 2009.

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    Stanford University
  11. 10. Yale University
    11

    10. Yale University

    School of Management

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 8 percent
    2009: 8 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $100,000
    2009: $ 96,000

    Yale is the one of only two schools in the top 30 whose job placement rate hasn't budged since 2009, staying flat at a 8 percent. The school's 2010 graduates did manage to command healthier salaries than their 2009 counterparts did, with salaries up $4,000 this year, hitting the $100,000 benchmark. However, the number of graduates commanding signing bonuses fell 20 percentage points, from 76 percent of the class with jobs in 2009 to 56 percent in 2010.

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    Yale University
  12. 11. University of Chicago
    12

    11. University of Chicago

    Booth School of Business

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 8.9 percent
    2009: 13.5 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $102,300
    2009: $100,000

    The Booth MBA program, No. 1 in our 2008 ranking of full-time MBA programs, saw a nearly 5 percentage point increase in its job placement numbers for 2010, with 91 percent of the graduating class reporting job offers at the three-month mark. However, the school is still not back to its placement rate before the financial crisis hit, when 97.5 percent had found a job by that time. Students commanded healthy salaries this year, with the median offer increasing by $2,300. Of those who accepted jobs, 63 percent received signing bonuses, down 5 percentage points from 2009.

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    University of Chicago
  13.  12. New York University
    13

    12. New York University

    Stern School of Business

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 10 percent
    2009: 18 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $100,000
    2009: $95,000

    The banking-heavy Stern School saw a turnaround in hiring in 2010 as the Wall Street job market started to thaw, with its job placement rate improving by 8 percentage points. The school also had good news on the compensation front, with salaries climbing $5,000 in 2010. Signing bonuses stayed relatively steady, with 74 percent of those with jobs in 2010 securing them.

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    New York University
  14. 13. University of California, Berkeley (tie)
    14

    13. University of California, Berkeley (tie)

    Haas School of Business

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 11 percent
    2009: 14 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $110,000
    2009: $110,000

    Haas saw a slight improvement in offer rates for 2010 graduates, but the school has still not regained its 2007 pre-financial-crisis job placement numbers, when all but 4 percent of the class managed to secure a job offer within three months of graduation. Salaries remained steady this year. However, signing bonuses decreased from 2009 by 4 percentage points, with 57 percent of the students who found jobs also getting bonuses.

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    UC Berkeley
  15. 13. Northwestern University  (tie)
    15

    13. Northwestern University (tie)

    Kellogg School of Management

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 11 percent
    2009: 14 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $105,000
    2009: $105,000

    The economic downturn took a toll on the rate of job offers at Kellogg last year, but the school's offer rate is slowly bouncing back, gaining 4 percentage points this year. Pay held steady this year, at its 2009 level, and signing bonuses also stayed strong, with 81 percent of the graduating class accepting job offers.

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    Northwestern University
  16. 15. University of Southern California
    16

    15. University of Southern California

    Marshall School of Business

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 11.2 percent
    2009: 19 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $94,000
    2009: $95,000

    Last year, nearly one out of every five Marshall MBA graduates hadn't found a job within three months after graduation. This year, the school's placement rate improved about 8 percentage points, leaving about only 1 in 10 graduates jobless by the three-month mark. Salaries dipped, while signing bonuses took a bigger hit, dropping to just 42 percent of students offered jobs--a 26 percentage point decline from 2009.

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    USC
  17. 16. Carnegie Mellon University
    17

    16. Carnegie Mellon University

    Tepper School of Business

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 11.2 percent
    2009: 14 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $95,000
    2009: $100,000

    Tepper scored a slight improvement in its 2009 job placement rates this year--a feat, considering that the school's 2010 graduating class was 40 students larger than last year's. However, the school is still feeling the aftershocks of the economic crisis. Median salaries dipped $5,000 and the percentage of students accepting jobs who also received signing bonuses sank from 82 percent in 2009 to 64 percent in 2010.

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    Carnegie Mellon
  18. 17. University of Pennsylvania
    18

    17. University of Pennsylvania

    The Wharton School

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 13 percent
    2009: 21 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $110,000
    2009: $110,000

    The Wharton School was particularly hard-hit last year by the economic crisis and the school is still struggling to get back on its feet when it comes to placement offers. Although offer rates climbed 8 percentage points over last year, the job picture remains less than ideal, with about one in eight Wharton 2010 MBA graduates without job offers by three months after graduation. There were some brights spots, though, with salaries remaining strong at $110,000 and 68 percent of those who reported jobs obtaining signing bonuses.

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    University of Pennsylvania
  19. 18. Vanderbilt University
    19

    18. Vanderbilt University

    Owen Graduate School of Management

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 13 percent
    2009: 19 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $88,000
    2009: $95,000

    The job market began to thaw in 2010 for Owen graduates, with the percentage of students reporting job offers rising 6 points. It was a mixed bag, though, when it came to median starting salaries and signing bonuses. Starting offers fell by about $7,000 and signing bonuses also ticked downwards by about 5 percentage points over last year, with only 41 percent of those who secured jobs getting one in 2010.

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    Vanderbilt University
  20. 19. University of Virgina
    20

    19. University of Virgina

    Darden School of Business

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 13 percent
    2009: 18 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $100,000
    2009: $100,000

    Darden students are starting to recover from the financial crisis, with 2010 offer rates shooting up a respectable 5 percentage points over last year. However, the school's placement numbers are still far from the boom days of 2007, when all but 3 percent of the graduating class had reported job offers by three months out. This year, pay held steady at its 2009 level and an impressive 82 percent of those who secured offers managed to get signing bonuses.

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    University of Virgina
  21. 20. Brigham Young University
    21

    20. Brigham Young University

    Marriott School of Management

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 13.4 percent
    2009: 17 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $88,000
    2009: $90,000

    Nearly 1 in 7 of BYU's 2010 MBA graduates still hadn't landed jobs by three months after graduation, but that was still an improvement from last year's comparable result, which left 17 percent of the class jobless. Students saw a $2,000 decline in salaries this year. Signing bonuses were hit hardest, falling from 70 percent of those with jobs in 2009 to 50 percent in 2010.

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    Brigham Young
  22. 21. University of Washington
    22

    21. University of Washington

    Foster School of Business

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 14 percent
    2009: 19 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $85,000
    2009: $83,000

    Foster's students managed to make gains in placement rates, median starting salaries, and signing bonuses this year. The placement rate for 2010 graduates jumped 5 percentage points, although about one in seven graduates were still looking for a job three months out. Salaries inched up by $2,000 in 2010, while signing bonuses crept up slightly, with nearly 40 percent of those who found jobs getting one in 2010.

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    University of Washington
  23. 22. Indiana University
    23

    22. Indiana University

    Kelley School of Business

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 15 percent
    2009: 28 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $89,144
    2009: $92,000

    Indiana students saw their placement rates jump from last year, with 85 percent of the class finding jobs by three months after graduation. That's an improvement from last year, when nearly 3 out of 10 students were still looking for jobs by the three-month mark. Median starting salaries remained sluggish for 2010 graduates, falling slightly. Of those students reporting offers, only 64 percent received signing bonuses, down 5 percentage points from 2009.

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    Indiana University
  24. 23. University of California, Los Angeles
    24

    23. University of California, Los Angeles

    Anderson School of Management

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 15 percent
    2009: 20 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $100,000
    2009: $95,000

    Anderson graduates made small strides over the last year in securing jobs, pushing their placement rate at the three-month mark up 5 percentage points. Another bright spot for the school was an increase in starting salaries, with the median offer up about $5,000 this year. Signing bonuses stayed at similar levels to last year, with about 53 percent of those who snagged jobs receiving one.

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    UCLA
  25. 24. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
    25

    24. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill

    Kenan-Flagler Business School

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 15.8 percent
    2009: 29 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $95,000
    2009: $95,000

    Kenan-Flagler was hit especially hard by the economic crisis, but the school made an impressive comeback in 2010. The percentage of students with job offers at the three-month mark bounced back 13.2 percentage points, the second biggest jump of any of the top 30 schools. Salaries were flat while 71 percent of students who accepted jobs also received a signing bonus.

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    University of North Carolina
  26. 25. Cornell University
    26

    25. Cornell University

    Johnson Graduate School of Management

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 16 percent
    2009: 24.2 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $96,000
    2009: $95,000

    Johnson students fared much better in this year's job market than they did in 2009, when nearly one out of four students still hadn't landed jobs by three months out. This year, the placement rate rebounded by 8 percentage points, and starting salaries held steady. Signing bonuses fell 10 percentage points from 2009, however, with 67 percent of students who found jobs also getting a bonus.

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    Cornell University
  27. 26. University of Notre Dame
    27

    26. University of Notre Dame

    Mendoza College of Business

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 18 percent
    2009: 19 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $90,000
    2009: $92,500

    The placement rate for Mendoza MBA students barely budged this year, creeping up only 1 percentage point. Median salaries slipped $2,500 this year, to $90,000, but signing bonuses saw an incremental increase of 2 percentage points over 2009, with 56 percent of those who accepted jobs obtaining one.

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    Notre Dame University
  28. 27. Duke University
    28

    27. Duke University

    Fuqua School of Business

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 19 percent
    2009: 22 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $100,000
    2009: $100,000

    Fuqua students made modest improvements on the job front in 2010, with job offers inching up 3 percentage points. Salaries remained flat, while signing bonuses increased by 10 percentage points from 2009, with 70 percent of the students who found jobs also getting bonuses in 2010.

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    Duke University
  29. 28. University of Maryland
    29

    28. University of Maryland

    Smith School of Business

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 19 percent
    2009: 13 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $85,625
    2009: $85,000

    Smith students are still struggling to regain traction in the job market in 2010, with a 6 percentage point decrease in offer rates this year. Salaries stayed stable, but signing bonuses took a slide, falling from 40 percent of those with jobs in 2009 to 29 percent of those with jobs in 2010.

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    University of Maryland
  30. 29. University of Michigan
    30

    29. University of Michigan

    Ross School of Business

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 22 percent
    2009: 22 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $100,000
    2009: $100,000

    Ross students continued to be challenged in this year's job market, with slightly more than one out of five students jobless three months after graduation--the same proportion as last year's. Ross graduated its 2010 MBA class in April, a month earlier than many of its peer schools, which had an adverse impact on this year's job placement rate, the school says. Salaries stayed steady for 2010 graduates, but signing bonuses slipped by 11 percentage points, with 80 percent of the students who found jobs in 2010 also getting a bonus.

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    University of Michigan
  31. 30. Southern Methodist University
    31

    30. Southern Methodist University

    Cox School of Business

    Students without job offers three months after graduation
    2010: 33 percent
    2009: 27 percent

    Median starting salary
    2010: $81,000
    2009: $87,000

    Cox graduates had the roughest time of any students from a top 30 program, with a third of its 2010 graduates still jobless three months after graduation. That's a far cry from the school's boom days of 2007, when all but 6 percent of the class had landed a job by that time. The median salary for Cox students dipped to the lowest level of any peer school in 2010, falling $6,000 from the 2009 level. The number of students with jobs who received a signing bonus also took a significant blow, falling from 49 percent of students in 2009 to 25 percent in 2010. The school blames the numbers on turnover in the career services office, including the loss of a top person, as well as upon the large number of students pursuing jobs in real estate finance, an area hit hard by the economic crisis.

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    Southern Methodist University