In fact, the report states that ‘programs in Europe and Canada are about twice as likely to report growth in international applicants compared with the US.’
This, GMAC says, is a reflection of the Trump administration's obdurate immigration policy, and it has implications for international students that may extend beyond the actual MBA period.
In many cases, earning an MBA in a given country can smooth the way to getting a work visa there after graduation. But, according to a July report from the National Foundation for American Policy, the US has sharply decreased the number of temporary work visas it grants, imposed stricter standards, and slowed down the process in general.
With this in mind, here are four alternative, non-US work visas for MBAs looking to study, and work, internationally. Bear in mind that visa requirements may differ based on your home country.
1. The Netherlands: ‘Orientation year highly educated...
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