Business School Prestige ^V Research versus Teaching
AbstractWe examined the relationships between the research originating at business schools, students^R satisfaction with the schools, and the published ratings of the school^Rs prestige. Research was positively correlated to prestige (where prestige was based on the perceptions of academics, firms, and student candidates). The satisfaction of recent graduates was not related to a school^Rs prestige (based on the perceptions of academics and business firms). Research productivity of schools was not associated with lower satisfaction among their recent graduates. We conclude that schools should emphasize research instead of teaching if they desire high prestige.
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Bibliographic InfoPaper provided by EconWPA in its series General Economics and Teaching with number 0502009.
Length: 26 pages
Date of creation: 04 Feb 2005
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learning; universities; business schools;
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- A - General Economics and Teaching
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- J.S. Armstrong, 2005. "Are Student Ratings of Instruction Useful?," General Economics and Teaching 0502007, EconWPA.
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