List of Ivy League business schools
This list of Ivy League business schools outlines the six universities of the Ivy League that host a business school. The creation of business schools at Ivy League universities occurred over a period of nearly a century, beginning with the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania, founded in 1881 by Joseph Wharton, which was the first collegiate (undergraduate) business school in the world. In 1900, the Tuck School at Dartmouth was founded as the world's first graduate school of business; and in 1921, Harvard Business School became the first business school to offer the MBA degree.
Two Ivy League universities, Brown University and Princeton University, do not have business schools. Princeton is home to the Bendheim Center for Finance, which specializes in quantitative finance and offers an undergraduate finance certificate and the masters in finance degree. Brown offers a Business Economics track within its Commerce, Organizations and Entrepreneurship undergraduate concentration, and a joint MBA program with Spain's Instituto de Empresa Business School.
|School name||Host institution||Image||Degree programs offered||Year founded|
|Columbia Business School||Columbia University||MS, MBA, PhD||1916|
|Charles H. Dyson School of Applied Economics and Management||Cornell University||BS, MS, MPS, PhD||1909|
|Cornell University School of Hotel Administration||Cornell University||BS, MMH, MS, PhD||1922|
|Samuel Curtis Johnson Graduate School of Management||Cornell University||MBA, PhD||1946|
|Harvard Business School||Harvard University||MBA, PhD, DBA||1908|
|Tuck School of Business||Dartmouth College||MBA||1900|
|Wharton School||University of Pennsylvania||BS Econ, MBA, PhD||1881|
|Yale School of Management||Yale University||MBA, PhD, EMBA, Executive Education, Joint Degree||1976|
- Wharton official Web site
- "Business Economic Track". Brown University. Retrieved 2008-01-18.
- "Brown University and IE Business School to Launch a Joint EMBA". MBA Today. Retrieved 2014-05-28.