founded by John Byrne in August 2010, has been there to chronicle every major development. Not only have we seen paradigm-shifting innovations in business schools around the globe, we have witnessed unexpected declines in some sectors, rises in others, and evolutions that impact more than the MBA programs that are — for now — the flagships of most leading schools.” data-reactid=”28″The last 10 years have been, by any measure, a decade of great change for graduate business education — and Poets&Quants, founded by John Byrne in August 2010, has been there to chronicle every major … Read more
Poets&Quants is celebrating the 10th anniversary of our founding this month and marking the occasion with recaps of some of our most important coverage. As we’ve moved through the last decade covering every facet of graduate business education, we have gained unique perspective on the innovations that have had the most lasting — and positive — effects on that ever-changing landscape. Here’s a list of the 10 biggest ones.
10. Haas Leads The Way With Virtual Classrooms
Give it a year, two at the most, and this one may well rocket to the top of a future list. After coronavirus
Hundreds of ageing schools where rebuilding schemes were axed by Michael Gove in hugely-controversial cuts exactly a decade ago are still waiting for new buildings.
A total of 715 schemes bit the dust when the Building Schools for the Future (BSF) programme was scrapped in July 2010 – in what the former education secretary now describes as “a fiasco”.
Just 389 schools have been rebuilt since, The Independent can reveal, under replacement schemes which were slow to get off the ground and have hit delays since.
The NASUWT teachers’ union said the figures showed the decision to axe BSF