We're among 1% of business schools globally to achieve the 'Triple Crown' accreditation. We are a member of the prestigious QTEM network.
We are first in Asia Pacific in Cognitive and Behavioural Economics, Health Economics and Econometrics (RePEc)
We have a four-star rating in Applied Economics, Banking and Finance and Business and Management from ERA
We have been rated as a five-star institution by QS
We have a five-star rating in Accounting, Econometrics and Marketing from ERA
Monash is in the top 100 universities for Business and Economics (76-100 group*) according to the ARWU
We currently offer more than 120 courses across Business and Economics disciplines
We lead Asia Pacific and are ranked in the top 20 in the world for Health Economics (RePEc)
More than 80 per cent of our academic staff hold PhD qualifications
Our research makes a measurable and positive impact on society
Four ways companies can remain competitive
Need to offer more innovative services? Research by Associate Professor Herman Tse discusses how companies can do it.
Brexit, Trump and the TPP mean Australia should pursue more bilateral trade agreements
Brexit, Trump’s protectionist agenda and the debacle of getting everyone to ratify the unpopular Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) are all a global trend towards bilateral trade agreements.
We have a reputation for excellence across the breadth of business disciplines
Tackle next-generation problems
Globalisation, technological forces and socio-political upheaval will present entirely new scenarios for business. The Monash MBA focuses on helping you develop next-generation leadership competencies.
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Add value to your CV with a qualification that is recognised around the globe
A degree from Monash Business School is a valuable investment in your future, turning your career goals into your reality. We have an international reputation for excellence in undergraduate and postgraduate education, and offer a range of flexible courses that enable you to tailor your qualifications to your area of interest.
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Connect with our growing Alumni network
Monash Business School has more than 84,000 alumni spanning 113 countries. They represent the viewpoints, languages, careers and cultures of a truly global alumni network. Amongst our alumni sit prominent and influential professionals in virtually all industries within Australia and across the globe. Join our alumni network today, or reconnect to take advantage of the opportunities available to you as a business school alum.
Studying at Monash Business School has provided me the opportunity to develop my skills and strengthen my professional network.
A global focus
Professor Edward BuckinghamDirector, Engagement
The Australian workforce is often labelled as unready to do business in Asia as it doesn’t have language skills. This is where expat communities can make a contribution. To get Australia more equipped in these markets we need to be more proactive in terms of getting our young people to Asia early on for life experiences.
Glenn PardedeAlumnus - President Director of PT East West Seed Indonesia
My MBA taught me how to manage a company from end to end. In general, I know the ‘what, how, and why’ of every function within the company and that knowledge has helped me develop my career from civil engineer, to a logistics manager in the chemical manufacturing sector, plant/operations manager in a textile manufacturing environment, and sales and marketing director in an agribusiness company. I am now CEO of the President Director of PT East West Seed Indonesia.
Ray DoyleAlumnus – General Manager, AmCham
As a general manager, your day to day work is quite varied and complex. I’m always thinking about what we’re doing, how we can do it better and where we’re going next. On any given day, my job brings me into contact with people at all levels, from senior government ministers and CEOs of multinational corporations to the US Ambassador to Australia.
I need to be able to walk into any room with the confidence to take control and direct the conversation. Most business problems are multi-dimensional, so I constantly draw on the expertise I developed during my MBA studies. It has given me the tools I need to operate in a responsive way, and a holistic perspective on business development.
Janet WestonStudent – MBA Program Associate Director, Portfolio and Transaction Management, Colliers International
One of the biggest challenges facing businesses today is the ability to operate in a global context. To be a successful multinational organisation, you need people who understand the nature of cross-cultural communication and who are prepared for the complexities of international operations and logistics.
Monash Business School's MBA program provides a great learning environment for those looking for that global experience. There is great diversity of nationalities within the student cohort and a strong focus on developing global networks. One of the best aspects of the program is the international study tour. As part of my program we travelled through Europe, gaining a broader perspective of the cultural and logistical conditions of companies operating in multiple countries. It has given me a much better understanding of what is involved in international business development, and the confidence to apply my knowledge in my role.
Professor Richard HallDeputy Dean, Leadership and Executive Education
Next-generation problems are the result of some of the meta-trends that we are witnessing - globalisation, urbanisation and digitisation - and often present as 'wicked problems' to which there is no known, ready-made solution. Ultimately the future will belong to businesses and organisations that are agile, resilient and innately innovative - ones that thrive in the ‘VUCA’ world - volatility, uncertainty, complexity, and ambiguity.
Why wicked problems are great opportunities for innovation
Professor Richard Hall discusses next-generation problems and explains why the future belongs to organisations that are agile, resilient and innately innovative.
Changing public policy discussion one poll at a time
Attention-grabbing sound bites may appear to dominate election issues across the globe. However, a move to poll top economists on public policy issues is working to kick-start informed discussion.