2010 London Business School MiM Admissions Q&A Chat with Jamie Wright
2010 London Business School MiM Admissions Q&A Chat with Jamie Wright
Please feel free to let us know if you would like to be informed of future chats by sending e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org. We would also be interested in knowing if you would prefer a different format or different topics.Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 11:56:44 AM)
First I want to welcome you all to Accepted.com’s London Business School Masters in Management Admissions Chat and congratulate you for taking the time to learn more about London’s new MiM program. It is critical to your decision making process and your admission chances that you know as much as you can about the schools you are applying to. Being here today allows you to ask experts your questions on this intensive, international management program.
I also want to welcome our special guests today:
- Jamie Wright - Client Services Manager- London Business School MiM
- Lisa Mortini - Recruitment & Admissions Manager
- Blair Beavis - Masters in Management Manager, Career Services
- Brenden Jongman - Brenden was the very first applicant to be interviewed for and admitted on the MiM Programme. Before coming to London Business School Brenden studied geography in Amsterdam, the Netherlands, where he originally comes from. Outside of the classroom Brenden is a member of several Student Clubs, including the Consulting, Energy, Football and Snow Clubs. Brenden is also one of the MiM Student Ambassadors.
- Carlos Sanz Esteve - Carlos graduated first in class in both Business and Law by University of Valencia (Spain). He has held internships at Spanish leading law firm Uría Menéndez and was selected by Banco de Santander and Deloitte to participate in top student programmes. The winner of a business competition organized by Grupo Modelo "Beertualchallenge", Carlos was also awarded the Caja Madrid Foundation Scholarship to study the Masters in Management at London Business School. Carlos is one of the MiM Student Ambassadors.
Thanks to everyone for joining.
BlairBeavisLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 11:57:55 AM)
Good evening all!
LisaMortiniLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 11:57:57 PM)
JamieWrightLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 11:58:00 AM)
Hi Linda, thanks for having us!
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 11:58:08 AM)
You're welcome! Jamie, how is the Masters in Management program different from the MBA? Blair, have any recruiters signed up to interview MiM graduates or recruit on campus? What has been the reaction of employers to the program?
JamieWrightLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 11:59:15 AM)
Linda, that's a great question. The Masters in Management is an 11 month programme for recent graduates who are looking to embark on a management-oriented career, but who have limited business knowledge and less than one year of full time, relevant work experience. The MBA programme is aimed at more experienced individuals who are looking to take their career to the next level. This programme accepts applications from students with between two and twelve years of work experience, and the average work experience level on this programme is five and a half years.
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 11:59:46 AM)
Brenden & Carlos, what do you like best about the MiM program? What would you like to see improved?
BrendenJongmanLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:01:13 PM)
The thing I like best about the MiM programme is the combination between theoretical management skills and a very practical approach. This allows you to apply everything you learn directly to real business problems. Yesterday, for example, we visited BBC Worldwide on their site to learn about their strategy.
abhinav (Nov 11, 2009 12:01:41 PM)
Lisa: I wanted to know more about the concept of business immersion.
CarlosSanzEsteveLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:02:40 PM)
Linda, I would say to date, the best part of the programme is the possibility to meet a group of smart and diverse people. Working with our peers and learning from them is definitely a major part of this programme. And regarding the thing I least like....I cannot come up with any answer to be honest!
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:03:32 PM)
Jamie, is the curriculum for the MiM program more geared to students without business undergraduate coursework?
BlairBeavisLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:03:34 PM)
Linda, we have a large career services team with a strong business development team covering companies from industry, finance and consulting. The response from recruiters and potential employers has been very positive and we already have a number of students interviewing with companies such as L'Oreal, Blackstone, PWC, Nomura, McKinsey and many more. Of course the list is always growing as we connect with more companies and the programme becomes more established. We also have students in ambassador roles who are also helping to build relationships with employers. We have 4 career reps in the class who work closely with us to build different contacts as well.
JamieWrightLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:04:14 PM)
Linda, to answer your question about the curriculum. As this is a general management course, we do cover the fundamentals of business and management --- economics, finance & accounting, etc. Those individuals who have already studied business or management may find some overlap with what they have studied in their undergraduate coursework. However, what those students may find different is the approach we take. We aim to make our curriculum as practical and applied as possible. Structured as a series of modules, the programme adopts a three-dimensional curriculum which will provide students with a solid foundation in the fundamental elements of business. With that said, we do accept undergraduate degrees from any subject area.
LisaMortiniLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:04:36 PM)
Abhinav - Business Immersion Week allows our students to visits all sorts of companies (for example J&J, Nomura, & What if) as well as media agencies (Guardian & BBC) and government bodies (London Stock Exchange & Houses of Parliament) and see how they are all tied together.
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:04:38 PM)
Brenden and Carlos, have the events in the financial markets and the recession affected your coursework? How have they entered your classroom?
BrendenJongmanLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:05:03 PM)
That is a very good question. We certainly do see there is a financial crisis in our course work. I think most importantly, it gives us extremely interesting business cases on which to focus. Management is definitely a lot harder in times of crisis than in times of an economic peak. However, I don't think that the crisis negatively influences us, since two of our students already secured a job in investment banking.
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:06:21 PM)
Blair, what kind of career guidance do you give students?
CarlosSanzEsteveLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:07:01 PM)
Linda, of course financial crisis is a major issue and the programme must address the issues that matter most to business today. As a result, the coursework is addressing this issue in several ways. For instance, we are now preparing an assignment as part of our Business Immersion Week on how financial markets affect businesses today.
Ben (Nov 11, 2009 12:07:21 PM)
Lisa: Hi LBS team, you mentioned some difference in terms of ages and experiences between MIM and MBA, but what about the courses themselves? Are there any differences between these two programs?
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:08:44 PM)
Brenden and Carlos, why did you choose London Business School’s MiM program? Has it met your expectations?
abhinav (Nov 11, 2009 12:09:02 PM)
Jamie: Is there no specialization involved, like for instance in the case of an MBA, we have finance etc.?
JamieWrightLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:09:44 PM)
Hi Abhinav, thanks for your question. We do not offer the option of a specialization. However, we have more than 80 student clubs, which include what we call professional clubs. Through these clubs students are able to interact with peers and professionals of the industries they are interested in. For example, those students who are interested in going into finance or consulting can participate in the Finance or Consulting Clubs; those interested in media, the Media Club.
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:09:54 PM)
Lisa, while I understand you don't expect full-time work experience from applicants, what kind of experience would you like to see?
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:10:31 PM)
Blair, what kinds of positions do you see MiM students interviewing for?
LisaMortiniLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:10:39 PM)
Hi Ben, yes there is a difference. The MiM courses are taught by MBA faculty as well as PhD students (TAs) and some of the topics are the same. However, they are structured differently and all MiM students will study the same core subjects, whereas MBAs can specialise in their second year.
BlairBeavisLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:11:11 PM)
Linda, we are one of the few programmes who have factored a career services module into the curriculum - we offer extensive guidance to MiM students both in lectures and in smaller group workshops with everything from help to decide what career direction people might want to take, how to navigate the "milkround" process, developing CV's, cover letters, to interview practice & assessment centre and case study practice according to the industry that people are applying to. We have the support of career coaches, the business development team with their company and industry expertise and of course myself.
CarlosSanzEsteveLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:11:23 PM)
Linda, I wanted to have the brand of a top tier business school behind me in order to enter the job market more confidently. I was really delighted to know that London Business School was launching this new programme addressed students without prior experience. I thought it was suited perfectly for me and deeper research confirmed my first impression that I would be a fit in the international and diverse environment here. And yes, I must say that it has completely met my expectations.
abhinav (Nov 11, 2009 12:11:39 PM)
Jamie: How does the MiM program differ from the other Masters in Management course at other institutions?
BrendenJongmanLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:12:01 PM)
Linda, I applied to several masters in management programmes and got an offer from a couple of business schools. When visiting these schools I directly recognised that London Business School is just very different from other schools, in the sense that they don't offer just a study programme, but a real experience. I very much liked the practical approach of the MiM programme and the great focus on your personal development and career. Compared to other schools, you will develop a lot faster and further within one year. Furthermore I took in consideration that the brand of London Business School on your CV will be extremely valuable in the rest of your career. It is respected worldwide and will give you a head start over other graduates.
LisaMortiniLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:13:08 PM)
Linda, in regards to the work experience we look for, it should be less than one year if full-time post graduation. We do however pay close attention to any internships applicants may have done during their undergraduate studies; which company did they work for, what did they actually do, did they have any responsibilities, and did they travel abroad for an internship? In addition to possible work experience and internships, we do look for extra-curricular achievements: involvement in social or artistic clubs, sports teams, and volunteer work, etc.
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:13:53 PM)
Jamie and Lisa : When you evaluate an application, what are the three most important qualities you want to see before you will vote to admit an applicant?
JamieWrightLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:14:13 PM)
Abhinav, I would revert back to Blair's comment on our career services team and how they are fully integrated into our curriculum. I think this is definitely something that sets us apart from other schools. Our practical approach to teaching is something that we feel sets us apart from similar programmes. We balance theory with deep analytical skills and practical content.
BlairBeavisLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:15:02 PM)
Linda, MiMs are applying for and being interviewed for graduate level positions where employers are looking for students with little to no work experience. At the moment, most of the roles are to join official graduate programmes which are typically with the bigger firms who have set deadlines and recruitment procedures to follow. As the year progresses I expect to see smaller companies with more direct hire roles. We need to set expectations that students should not expect to enter a company at a higher level as a result of the masters, but we would expect their progression to be faster as a result of having this experience.
LisaMortiniLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:16:23 PM)
Linda - for me, it is excellence in all achievements, global outlook and energy!
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:16:42 PM)
Lisa, what percentage of the MiM class comes from the UK? What percentage comes from North America?
Ben (Nov 11, 2009 12:16:50 PM)
Lisa: Thanks for your answer. I guess I am too old for the program since I already have 6 years experience. :)
LisaMortiniLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:17:22 PM)
Sorry Ben, afraid so!
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:17:39 PM)
Ben, check out the LBS MBA.
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:17:47 PM)
For all of you, what do each of you view as the strengths and weaknesses of the MiM program?
LisaMortiniLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:17:50 PM)
Linda - it is 10% from the UK. 8% of our students come from North America.
Ben (Nov 11, 2009 12:18:17 PM)
Linda: I definitely will.
abhinav (Nov 11, 2009 12:18:51 PM)
Lisa: With regard to the application rounds, will my chances be bleak if I apply in the later stages?
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:19:35 PM)
Blair, is it too early to detect an area of business that a plurality of MiM grads will enter? Do you see many going into finance or consulting or IT?
BrendenJongmanLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:19:44 PM)
Linda, some strengths are: practical approach, world-class teaching, opportunities to experience the real business world by visiting top companies, get a very broad and complete overview of the business world, the location at Regent's Park in the financial heart of the world, and a strong name on your CV. Another important strength is the access to the London Business School network, which you will be using in the rest of your career. For me, contacting alumni has got me in contact with great companies.
BlairBeavisLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:19:49 PM)
For me, the focus on career and professional skills is a key strength and differentiator that other programmes do not offer - we are currently offering a minimum of 5 hours of career support per week!
CarlosSanzEsteveLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:19:54 PM)
Strengths: international environment, practical approach, worldwide reputation, networking possibilities, top class faculty, location in one of the world business and financial centres, and collegiate environment.
JamieWrightLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:20:09 PM)
Linda - for me, I also like to see individuals who have excelled in all areas of their life, both academically and personally. But to choose three things, I would say professionalism, enthusiasm and motivation.
LisaMortiniLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:20:09 PM)
I would say our strength is a very practical approach to business studies and a very strong career support. Our weakness: space!
CarlosSanzEsteveLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:20:16 PM)
Regarding weaknesses... this is much more difficult!! Yes, maybe space is a problem right now!
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:20:42 PM)
Blair, wow! That's 5 hours per student per week?
MiM (Nov 11, 2009 12:21:21 PM)
Jamie, are MiM students able to participate in or take classes from other London Business School programs?
LisaMortiniLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:21:41 PM)
Abhinav - no, we manage numbers through a waitlist system so there is no "first come, first serve" policy or quotas by stages. That said, I would advise against the final 5th stage as you may have missed deadlines for scholarships.
JamieWrightLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:21:43 PM)
Hi MiM, thanks for your question. While students are not able to take classes that are part of other programmes (for example MBA, MiF), they do have access to same guest speaker events and other cross-programme events.
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:22:08 PM)
Brenden and Carlos, what do you wish you would have done before starting the program that would have made the beginning/transition easier? Did you do anything especially effective that helped you?
BlairBeavisLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:22:14 PM)
Linda, in the early days there were many people who came in with quite set ideas as to what they wanted to do and I believe we have opened people's eyes as to the different opportunities available. Saying that, there is a huge focus on Consulting, but of course that comes in many forms and there are 300+ consulting firms in London, so we want to make sure people get exposure to different roles and firms and understand where they might best fit in and where they can be most successful.
BlairBeavisLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:23:09 PM)
Correct Linda - we offer 3 hours of lectures and work shops and in addition we have open house Q&A that I participate in together with career coaches. There are also multiple events run by the clubs offering sector specific advice on CV's, and cover letters etc.
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:23:39 PM)
LisaMortiniLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:24:37 PM)
Nina, Marie, Cole - any particular questions we can answer for you?
CarlosSanzEsteveLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:24:38 PM)
Linda, I actually came two weeks before the programme began in order to get used to the city and take care of necessary stuff such as opening a bank account, registering with the doctor, etc. We also created a Facebook account in order to get to meet our classmates before the programme began. We even organised a non-official party!
BrendenJongmanLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:24:42 PM)
Linda, about 70% of the students have done an internship before coming to the MiM programme. I am not one of them, but I agree that is a great experience that gives you a good preparation for the course. Furthermore, the GMAT you will have to take will help you in the quantitative part of the programme.
abhinav (Nov 11, 2009 12:24:44 PM)
Lisa: What are the scholarships and other financing options available?
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:25:12 PM)
Brendan and Carlos, where do most of the students live?
LisaMortiniLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:26:17 PM)
Abhinav, we do have a limited number of scholarships open to all candidates offered a place on the programme. Awards are up to £6,000 and are allocated based on merit, and application details are sent once an individual has been offered a place. As scholarship funding can change, we advise all applicants to look into external funding opportunities early, as application deadlines do vary. Details of external scholarships can be found on our website.
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:27:15 PM)
Lisa, are the loan options available too?
BrendenJongmanLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:27:31 PM)
That is very diverse. Most students found themselves a place to live in walking distance of school, either in halls of the University of London (for which you can apply) or something they found themselves. Others choose to live further away to avoid the high rents in the centre. In general, I would say it is very easy to find accommodation in London.
cole (Nov 11, 2009 12:28:44 PM)
Carlos and Brenden: How often are you examined on work done during a term?
LisaMortiniLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:28:52 PM)
Linda- I'm afraid there isn't a specific loan scheme for London Business School MiM students, so we encourage applicants to explore possibilities in their home country or with a bank with whom they are already affiliated.
CarlosSanzEsteveLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:28:54 PM)
London Business School, as part of the University of London, has a quota on several of the students halls of the University of London. In my case, I am living in one of those students halls, along with several of my classmates. However, I would say that the majority are living independently in the area surrounding the school. Flat sharing is a good opportunity to develop lifelong relationships with peers and also helps to reduce the cost!
abhinav (Nov 11, 2009 12:28:57 PM)
Blair: I have heard about MBA students taking part in various projects in affiliations with various firms. Is this also a part of the MiM program?
BrendenJongmanLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:29:08 PM)
Thanks for your question Cole. This term we have three courses plus career services. Approximately every two weeks we have to hand in assignments. Last week we had mid-term exams and in December we have our finals for these courses. So in general you are examined on several occasions during the term.
BlairBeavisLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:30:45 PM)
Abhinav - we are always looking at ways to enhance our relationships with employers and certainly projects is one way of doing that. We actually have a site which employers can access, where not only can they access MiM CV's, but they can post all types of positions - full time, internship and projects. We would encourage students as much as possible to interact with employers in this respect as you never know when an opportunity might convert to a full time job offer. We also have companies approach us looking for students with specific skills sets even at the junior level and we also have competitions that companies run across schools which MiM students are invited to participate in - for example there is one kicking off next week with TATA, which is clearly a massive group in which MiM students can get involved.
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:31:17 PM)
Jamie, how does London Business School view the GRE compared to the GMAT? Are applicants required to submit a GMAT score? Can they substitute a GRE score for the GMAT requirement?
JamieWrightLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:33:15 PM)
Linda, we do not accept GREs in place of the GMAT, which is a mandatory requirement for all applicants. The GMAT tests a specific skill set and is an important tool which we use to measure an applicant’s aptitude for graduate management study and allows us to distinguish between candidates using the same tool. We look for GMAT scores in the range of 600-800. This year's class has an average of 687 and we have received scores up to 770. Also, an applicant must have taken the GMAT before submitting their application and we will not accept applications without a GMAT score. We will also accept the highest score achieved, so I would suggest submitting your application only once you have obtained the score you would like us to review.
cole (Nov 11, 2009 12:33:53 PM)
Are MIM students allowed to hold any form of leadership posts in the student clubs?
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:35:42 PM)
Thanks Jamie. That's very helpful. Are there experiential learning elements to the curriculum?
CarlosSanzEsteveLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:35:43 PM)
Definitely Cole. We are not only allowed but encouraged to take an active role in the clubs in which we are interested. Along with general positions, the larger professional clubs, such as finance and consulting, have appointed one or two MiM representatives to ensure that the activities of the club are relevant for the pre-experienced level.
BrendenJongmanLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:36:00 PM)
Yes, MiMs are definitely very active in the student clubs. A lot of clubs want specific 'MiM representatives' on the board who run the clubs. You can have all the leadership and organisational exposure as you want!
LisaMortiniLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:36:01 PM)
Cole, in addition to club leaderships positions, MiM students can also become class reps (academic, social, careers), student association reps, student ambassadors and bloggers!
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:36:09 PM)
Brenden and Carlos, what has been your favorite class? Professor?
JamieWrightLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:38:07 PM)
Linda, the students have some really fun opportunities to learn "outside" of the classroom. In week one the students got together for a Marketing Challenge where they were to create marking collateral to promote the programme. All we gave them was the assignment; it was up to them to come up with the ideas and turn them into reality. Our Career and Business Immersion weeks also offer our students a great way to learn outside of the classroom. You can actually follow all these activities via our twitter account --- lbsmim.
CarlosSanzEsteveLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:38:36 PM)
Difficult question Linda...All courses are extremely relevant and interesting but if I had to choose I would select Microeconomics and Jean-Pierre Benoit.
abhinav (Nov 11, 2009 12:39:14 PM)
Carlos and Brendan: What does a typical day of a MiM student look like?
abhinav (Nov 11, 2009 12:39:19 PM)
Blair, is it possible for students to take up an internship during the course?
BrendenJongmanLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:39:23 PM)
Linda, we have had four courses until this point: Leadership Awareness, Applied Microeconomics, Management Analysis & Systems and Financial Accounting. My favourite course until now is Management Analysis & Systems, which gives you a great range of practical skills to look at and solve business problems. Regarding the professors, all of them are great until now. They are inspiring and very good in what they do. I agree with Carlos that Jean-Pierre Benoit is our best teacher until now.
BlairBeavisLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:39:55 PM)
Linda, career week and Business Immersion week are great learning experiences outside the classroom. Both involve students going out to different companies across sectors and interacting with business representatives, not only allowing them to understand what a role would be like working for that company, but also how businesses actually work.
CarlosSanzEsteveLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:40:03 PM)
Abhinav, to be honest, I am not quite sure there is a typical day. Normally we attend either lectures or seminars from 8:45 to 3 (don't worry, there's a lunch break!). Afterwards we have a career session on Monday and Tuesday. But there are so many events, in the evenings and weekends as well, (speakers, clubs events, company presentations) that our agenda can get extremely tight at some point. We have quite some flexibility to develop our own agenda according to our interests. And, of course, some weeks are special. For instance, now we are in our Business Immersion Week and our activities are completely different.
BrendenJongmanLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:41:53 PM)
It is difficult to describe a typical day. In weeks in which we do not visit companies, the schedule would look like this: Monday and Tuesday: lectures from 9 - 5, Wednesday: practicals from 11 - 3, Thursday: free study/student club/activities day, Friday: seminars from 11 - 2. In that schedule, part of the lectures is courses and part is career services.
BlairBeavisLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:42:19 PM)
Abhinav - unfortunately internships during the programme are quite difficult because it is only a one year programme. While some companies do offer "off-cycle" internships during the spring or winter breaks, they typically need a longer time commitment than our holidays allow. Of course that doesn't stop students engaging in work experience opportunities if they can be fitted into the holiday period.
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:42:54 PM)
Jamie, that's one way to get marketing material on a budget. :-)
BlairBeavisLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:43:12 PM)
Of course - some employers also recognise these constraints and will enable students to take on a summer internship post graduation with a view to converting it to an offer with an immediate start if all goes well!
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:43:57 PM)
Blair, I understand that is particularly common in investment banking following one-year programs.
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:44:36 PM)
Lisa, what is the current percentage of women admitted to the program?
BlairBeavisLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:45:12 PM)
Yes Linda, that's correct - employers see the benefit of having students spend time in the business - particularly when it is as intense as banking - to be really sure that it is what they want before committing full time. They are becoming more and more flexible in order to get the best students!
LisaMortiniLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:46:48 PM)
Linda- we are very proud to have a class with 41% women, which is very high for a European business school degree programme. We look for diversity in all forms and hope to maintain or improve on this number next year!
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:47:05 PM)
That is an impressive number. Thanks.
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:47:06 PM)
Thank you again all for participating today. Special thanks to Jamie, Lisa, Blair, Brenden and Carlos.
We look forward to seeing you at future chats, and here is a list of the upcoming scheduled chats:
Nov. 16: UCLA Anderson Admissions
- Nov. 18: Ask Consortium Students Chat
- Dec. 1: Consortium Application Strategies
- Dec. 7: London Business School
- Dec 14: Cornell Chatter II
- Dec. 16: Dartmouth Tuck Q&A
Good luck with your applications!
LisaMortiniLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:47:42 PM)
Thanks Linda. Good evening to everyone!
BlairBeavisLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:47:53 PM)
No problem! Thank you for your questions. Good luck to you all with next steps!
abhinav (Nov 11, 2009 12:48:01 PM)
Thanks a lot everyone!
MiM (Nov 11, 2009 12:48:02 PM)
Thanks Jamie, Lisa, Blair, Brenden and Carlos!
JamieWrightLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:48:03 PM)
Thanks Linda! Good speaking to you all!
CarlosSanzEsteveLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:48:16 PM)
Thanks Linda! Good evening!
BrendenJongmanLONDON (Nov 11, 2009 12:48:22 PM)
Thanks for joining us all, hope to see you on the School!
Linda Abraham (Nov 11, 2009 12:48:32 PM)
You're most welcome.