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The University of San Diego's undergraduate business school has risen sharply to 29th in the U.S., according to the annual ranking of Business Week Magazine. Last year, USD's B school was ranked 47th. USD gets a grade of A-plus for teaching quality, B for facilities and services, and B for job placement. San Diego State and the University of California/San Diego are not ranked in the top 100. The top ranked undergrad B school was the University of Virginia, followed by Notre Dame, Penn, and the University of Michigan.

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Comments

valueinvestingisdead March 9, 2009 @ 10:36 a.m.

Reply to #10 - Good source at Merrill says they are down to $38 Billion and falling.......Timberrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr

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Don Bauder March 9, 2009 @ 11:11 a.m.

Response to post #11: Take note to see if that $60 million home in Rancho Santa Fe goes up for sale. Best, Don Bauder

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valueinvestingisdead March 2, 2009 @ 11:02 a.m.

With that degree, you can figure out why you are unemployed.

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Don Bauder March 2, 2009 @ 11:22 a.m.

Response to post #1: Business Week alluded to the miserable job market for grads, including MBAs. In fact, many with BBAs are going on for MBAs because of the bad job market. Best, Don Bauder

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paul March 2, 2009 @ 11:46 a.m.

Did they move up because schools like Harvard have been expelled and sent to the end of the list?

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valueinvestingisdead March 2, 2009 @ 1:21 p.m.

We are watching the collapse of the United States.

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SurfPuppy619 March 2, 2009 @ 2:19 p.m.

We are watching the collapse of the United States.

By valueinvestingisdead

LOL... the DJIA broke under the 7K barrier-and I am shocked at that-I thought breaking under the 8K barrier was only 50/50, and never thought it would go much below that-I have been proven wrong yet again.

We may be seeing the end of the defined benefit pension funds with this unprecedented meltdown. The two biggest pension funds-Calpers and Calstrs- lost 40% of their value plus their 8% ROI last year alone, if they lose another 10-20% of value plus another 8% ROI this year I think it is safe to say they have collapsed and there is nothing anyone can do to pay their liabilites.

Your buddy Brandes in Del Mar may see his fund fold anytime now.

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Don Bauder March 2, 2009 @ 2:37 p.m.

Response to poset #3: Penn's Wharton School had dominated the list, but has now dropped down. Best, Don Bauder

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Don Bauder March 2, 2009 @ 2:38 p.m.

Response to post #4: The market has sure gone to hell. But there are other things than money. Best, Don Bauder

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Don Bauder March 2, 2009 @ 2:42 p.m.

Response to post #5: Defined benefit pension plans are already disappearing from the private sector, but not the public sector. Brandes has shrunk considerably, and his losses are worse than those of other managers (even other value managers), but I don't think he will be closing up soon. He still has $50 billion under management, although that may have receded since his last report. Best, Don Bauder

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valueinvestingisdead March 2, 2009 @ 2:59 p.m.

Reply to #8 - He is no where close to $50 Billion. I would be shocked if it is even $40 Billion. Their losses in 2009 are mind blowing.

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Don Bauder March 2, 2009 @ 4:53 p.m.

Response to post #9: You may be right. I was using the last published figure, which was over $50 billion. Best, Don Bauder

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