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Overall Satisfaction, a newly added item, is an average by alumni surveyed based on a total score of 10. Antai MBA ranks No.2 among a strong echelon of Asia-Pacific business schools with a high score of 9.33, only second to Tsinghua University. This number fully depicts the high recognition of Antai MBA program and its value by the alumni interviewed. As the only Chinese local business school listed among the global top 100 for eight consecutive years, SJTU Antai retains a firm position among the world’s top 10 in terms of Employed at Three Months, Salary Percentage Increase and Career Progress Rank thanks to its continued excellence in talent education, branding and graduates’ competitiveness.To get more news about Antai business college, you can visit acem.sjtu.edu.cn official website.
In addition, the MBA program of SJTU Antai College ranks 61st among QS Global MBA Rankings in 2021, which becomes the only local business school in Chinese mainland elected among the top 100 for two consecutive years. “Business and Management” of Shanghai Jiao Tong University is also the only discipline of economics and management in Yangtze Delta region among the list of “World-Class Disciplines” according to Chinese Ministry of Education’s “Dual World-Class” initiative to build world-class universities and world-class disciplines. Both tier-1 academic discipline and professional master degree of SJTU Antai’s Master of Business Administration Program rank A+ in accordance with the 4th Discipline Evaluation and first Professional Master Degree evaluation by Chinese Ministry of Education, while the college’s management science and engineering ranks A, thus enabling the comprehensive strength of the college among the top 2 across the nation. The new strategy of “Two types of scholarship, horizontal (academic) and vertical (industry), reinforcing each other and connecting theory with practice” proposed by Dean Chen Fangruo who took office in 2018 aims to open up a new learning dimension that closely combines theory and practice for alumni and students, as well as strives to assume social responsibility of knowledge innovation and talent training as a top-tier business school. Behind the outstanding figures and results on various rankings at home and abroad highlight Antai MBA’s profound cultivation of project quality and the school’s ongoing investment of resources on projects.

Antai Ranked Best Value MBA In China

Shanghai Jiao Tong University’s Antai College of Economics and Management offers the best value MBA in mainland China—that’s according to the Financial Times MBA Ranking 2021.To get more news about Antai business college, you can visit acem.sjtu.edu.cn official website.

Antai College at Jiao Tong ranked third in mainland China and 53rd globally in the latest FT ranking, but it’s the school’s performance across different ranking metrics—used by the FT to decide overall rankings positions—which is especially notable.

As well as Antai’s ranking as one of the best value MBA programs—second only to HKUST Business School in Hong Kong considering China overall—the school ranked sixth in the world for careers.

Antai is also the second best business school in the Asia-Pacific when it comes to the overall satisfaction of its students—a new metric added to the FT MBA rankings in 2021—with a high score of 9.33 out of 10, second only to Beijing’s Tsinghua University.The school’s success is a sign of some of the progress made under dean Chen Fangruo who took office in 2018. Antai’s dean has looked to combine theory and practice within the International MBA curriculum, bringing industry professionals into the classroom, championing social responsibility and innovation, and ensuring positive career outcomes for MBA students.

The FT’s value for money rank is calculated using the salary earned by MBA graduates three years after graduation, the program length, fees, and other costs, including the opportunity cost of not working for the duration of the program.

Antai International MBA graduates can expect to earn over $120,000 three years after graduation, according to the FT, with a salary increase of 159%, the sixth highest increase for MBAs globally.

98% of Antai MBA students are employed within three months of graduation—only three FT-ranked business schools better that statistic in 2021.Anais Pothon (pictured below) who worked in hospitality in Switzerland and Cambodia before enrolling on the MBA at Jiao Tong’s Antai College, managed to change her career trajectory after graduating from the program.

While writing up her final thesis, she was offered a full-time job as a client relations manager at IMA Asia in Shanghai, a company that brings together peer groups of CEOs and business leaders in Asia.

“Antai is very supportive from the start in maximizing each student’s exposure to [career] opportunities,” she says.

Cloistered off a major thoroughfare, the Wuhan Institute of Virology could pass for a college campus, its red brick buildings distinguishable from their busy surroundings only by a long, imposing driveway lined with cameras, with a security guard standing sentry.To get more news about china industry research centers, you can visit acem.sjtu.edu.cn official website.

On the neatly manicured grounds beside a small man-made lake is a newer structure with silver sidings and few windows. This, the institute’s BSL-4 lab — the first in China to receive the highest level of biosafety clearance — stands at the center of an international firestorm of recrimination over China’s role in the coronavirus pandemic.

On Friday, NBC News became the first foreign news organization to be granted access to the institute since the outbreak began, meeting with senior scientists working to pinpoint the origins of the virus. The Wuhan institute and its scientists have become the focus of intense speculation and conspiracy theories — some emanating from the White House — about China’s alleged efforts to downplay the outbreak’s severity and whether the virus leaked from the facility.

During the roughly five-hour visit, which included a tour of the BSL-4 lab, where technicians clad in bubblelike protective suits handled small vials and other equipment while sealed inside a thick-walled glass enclosure, Wang Yanyi, director of the Wuhan Institute of Virology, said she and others felt unfairly targeted. She urged that politics not cloud investigations into how the coronavirus spilled over into humans.”It is unfortunate that we have been targeted as a scapegoat for the origin of the virus,” she said. “Any person would inevitably feel very angry or misunderstood being subject to unwarranted or malicious accusations while carrying out research and related work in the fight against the virus.”

The first clusters of a pneumonia-like illness were reported in December in Wuhan, a sprawling city of 11 million people that hugs the Yangtze River in China’s central Hubei province.

The Wuhan Institute of Virology, founded in the 1950s, is a prominent research facility that enjoyed an even more elevated profile after it opened the BSL-4 lab in 2015. These days, scientists at the lab are focused on the coronavirus, but normally, work at the facility includes research on some of the most dangerous known viruses, including the Ebola, Nipah and Crimean-Congo Hemorrhagic Fever viruses.

It is partly because the Wuhan institute is equipped to study the world’s highest-risk infectious agents and toxins — including those, like the latest coronavirus, that are believed to have originated in bats — that it is entangled in accusations that it had something to do with the outbreak.

During a White House event on April 30, President Donald Trump referred to a possible link. When asked whether he had seen evidence that suggested that the virus originated at the Wuhan lab, Trump responded: “Yes, I have.”

China’s historic rise in science and tech stirs criticism

In the past decade, China has emerged as a powerhouse of science and technology, a result of deliberate central planning and heavy spending. But with that growth have come mounting complaints about the Chinese approach to sharing data, protecting intellectual property and, in some cases, conducting research ethically.To get more news about china industry research centers, you can visit acem.sjtu.edu.cn official website.

The rapid rise of Chinese science and technology is historic – more impressive even than such well-known tech success stories as South Korea and Singapore. As China moved from the world’s factory to one of its tech powers, the Chinese government pumped money, sent its students around the world, developed a series of master plans, boosted patenting, and took a progressive stance towards changing the whole science, technology and innovation system.

China has turned into an international challenger in fast growing high-tech areas such as artificial intelligence, the Internet of Things, nanotechnology, biotechnology, quantum computing and Big Data. The UK Research and Innovation Agency projects that China will overtake the US in 2022 as the No.1 nation for R&D investment.

Already by 2017, the Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development estimated that China accounted for 23 per cent of total world R&D expenditure. And the following year, its spending continued rising to account for 2.19 per cent of gross domestic product, from 2.15 per cent in 2017 – slightly greater than that of the European Union. China has 25 per cent the world’s R&D workforce, and ranked second among countries filing the most international patent applications in 2018 (53,981), just behind the US (55,981).
IP protection has been the main source of friction. Foreign companies operating in China have complained for years about copyright violations, and being forced to transfer technology to China in exchange for market access, investment access or regulatory approvals.

US President Donald Trump, in his Twitter storms, has been most vocal. “They have stolen our Intellectual Property at a rate of Hundreds of Billions of Dollars a year, & they want to continue. I won’t let that happen!” he Tweeted last August.

Likewise, last November Trump’s technology advisor Michael Kratsios said “China stole our intellectual property If we don’t act now, Chinese influence and control of technology will not only undermine the freedoms of their own citizens, but all citizens of the world.” And this fight played out just last month at the World Intellectual Property Office, as the US lobbied successfully against a Chinese candidate becoming head of that organisation.

But IP is not the only source of complaint. Within the EU, several researchers who have collaborated with Chinese scientists have complained about not getting full access to data they wanted for their research – and in the early days of the COVID-19 crisis, researchers from Australia to the US complained that the Chinese, while publishing a gene sequence of the virus, had not promptly made virus samples available. Prior to COVID-19, the most notorious case of a Chinese lapse in research ethics was in 2018, when a researcher in Shenzhen announced the birth of twin girls whose genomes he had edited in an effort to prevent them getting HIV from their infected father. The Chinese government, stung by the resultant international outrage, jailed the researcher.

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