Our students literally have thousands of courses to choose from

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The University of Chicago Booth School of Business is the second-oldest business school in the world The University of Chicago Booth School of Business is the second-oldest business school in the world
SummaryThe University of Chicago Booth School of Business is the second-oldest business school in the world

that with 11 electives—six of which can be can be taken anywhere at the University of Chicago—and our students literally have thousands of courses to choose from to fulfil their academic requirement. The opportunity to customise an MBA experience specific to the needs and interests of each individual student is unmatched among top MBA programmes. It is also worth pointing out that our coursework itself is diverse. Not only does the curriculum cover 14 areas of concentration, international MBA options and several joint-degree possibilities, it also highlights many experience-based courses. Those courses partner with top companies and nonprofits to bring real-world learning into the classroom setting. Chicago Booth’s academic setting is grounded in a deep understanding of market fundamentals and coupled with an experience-based entrepreneurial curriculum that compels our students to take risks and stretch beyond any perceived limitations they might have. Our students get a world-class education and, more importantly, this environment absolutely inspires a personal transformation.

What are the most popular courses at Chicago Booth?

There are more than 200 elective courses available to students but some of the more popular electives among all students at Chicago Booth include Business Policy, Sports Analytics, Cases in Financial Management, Consumer Behaviour, Entrepreneurial Selling, The Analytics of Financial Crises, Commercialising Innovation, Managerial Decision Making, Pricing Strategies, The Firm and the Non-Market Environment, Entrepreneurial Finance, and Strategies and Processes of Negotiations.

What kind of scholarships are available to Indians?

Merit-based scholarships are available to all students, but the school does have two fellowships specific to Indian students—The Indian Trust Fellowship and the Akhtarali H Tobaccowala Fellowship.

Recently, the PhD students from the Booth School concluded a research on cheaper drug trials. How far does it generally take to move from a mathematical model to reality in such a scenario?

Yes, that research was carried out by Jon Birge, Jerry W and Carol Lee Levin Professor of Operations Management.

Actually, it depends, first on regulatory approval and then on the size of the trial. For the approval, I would imagine this would also be easier for smaller trials including hundreds of patients (for example, for medical device approvals) as opposed to thousands of patients for broad indication drug trials. The main implementation issue in these cases is the computational capability. The current research is addressing that.

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