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Our programmes

The Cambridge MBA

A unique and transformative experience, in just 12 months.

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Master of Finance (MFin)

Academically rigorous and commercially relevant, our post-experience degree will sharpen your perspective and broaden your knowledge.

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Executive MBA

A 20-month degree programme for senior executives, attended by people from around the world. Participants can continue working while earning a Cambridge degree.

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Executive Education

A wide range of open enrolment and customised programmes designed for organisations, business professionals, managers, leaders and executives who strive for professional and personal growth.

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Research programmes

Our PhD programme educates the academic leaders of tomorrow. It attracts individuals of the highest intellectual calibre with a desire to leave a mark on the world as academics in a business school, applying the rigour of academic debate to the world’s most pressing problems.

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Postgraduate Diploma in Entrepreneurship

A 12 month, part-time programme that transforms the entrepreneurial aspirations of ambitious individuals into real action and new enterprises.

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MSt in Social Innovation

A part-time programme designed for practitioners for the business, public and social sectors who wish to lead innovative solutions to pressing social issues.

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Programmes for members of the University of Cambridge

Upcoming events

14 June 2016, Business Briefing, London

The CEO from Every Angle: From Pay to Bribes to Disasters (Literally)

As CEO behaviour comes under the spotlight, join Professor Raghavendra Rau for what promises to be a lively and thought-provoking discussion on how finance can be fun as well as serious.




Law firms, listen up. This is why it pays to be a jack of all trades.

Research from CJBS Lecturer Lionel Paolella suggests that law firm customers want a one-stop shop. “Jack of all trades, master of none” …

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Citi EMEA director on finance career expectations

Cambridge Judge Business School alumna Irina Kim talks about corporate banking, career boosting and the current financial job market. Irina Kim, the …

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Banking wisdom: flexibility is important in a fast-changing world

Senior roles at Citigroup, the Bank of England and now Standard Chartered Bank has taught Chris Daniels the importance of an open …

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Navigation lessons for Uber? How Victorian upstart Thomas Cook grew mainstream

Turning stigma into acceptance: the Victorian story of the Thomas Cook travel agency holds parallels for modern-day disruptive companies such as Uber, …

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Latest news

Dementia Awareness Week

Cambridge Judge students and alumni make a difference in the fight against dementia. This year’s Dementia Awareness Week runs from 15-21 May …

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Research recognition

Cambridge Judge PhDs nominated for prestigious awards for their research at top management conferences. Two PhD candidates at the School have been …

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Entrepreneurial spirit

Cambridge Judge to support new Barclays incubator in Cambridge. Barclays launched its first Eagle Lab Incubator on Chesterton Road in Cambridge, which …

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Award nomination for Risk Centre

Cambridge Centre for Risk Studies at Cambridge Judge nominated for prestigious Advisen Cyber Risk Award. The Cambridge Centre for Risk Studies at …

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AGRIinsight Ltd and Arcus Global join forces

Cambridge Judge Alumni collaborate to launch online platform mapping agribusiness in Africa AGRIinsight Ltd and Arcus Global have announced a new partnership …

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A condition for any market to work well is that consumers have enough information to make good decisions. This is rarely the case with services such as finance.
Dr Simon Taylor, University Lecturer in Finance (posted on 8 May 2016)
Business school is about networking. So make sure the coffee machine is up to scratch.
Nathalie Walker, Director of External Affairs (posted on 29 April 2016)
Planned obsolescence is nothing new: from early nylon stockings in the first half of the twentieth century to cheap photocopier components in the second half, manufacturers have designed products to wear out quickly and induce replacement purchases. This has long been well understood, as consumers do not much care how many of their neighbors own the same inexpensive but functional copier.
Vishal Agrawal, Stelios Kavadias, and Beril Toktay (posted on 1 March 2016)

The opinions expressed are those of the authors and are not necessarily representative of the views of CJBS, the University of Cambridge, or any other party.

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Media coverage

Investment Magazine: Pinpointing the price on carbon

Dr Chris Hope, Reader in Policy Modelling at Cambridge Judge Business School, comments on the price of carbon in relation to climate …

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The European Business Review: Why focus-based leadership is important to Huawei’s business strategy

David De Cremer, KPMG Professor of Management Studies at Cambridge Judge Business School, discusses the importance of strong leadership in organisations. The …

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Financial Times: Executive Education: Is 3D printing the shape of food to come?

Jonathan Moules talks to Vaiva Kalnikaite, founder of Dovetailed and alumna of the General Management Certificate of Achievement (GMCA) at Cambridge Judge’s …

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New Scientist: What your social media profile picture says about your personality

Is it possible to determine user’s personality by social media profile pictures? David Stilwell, University Lecturer in Big Data Analytics & Quantitative …

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Human Resource: How to look like a competitive boss

Women (but not men) with both high and low facial masculinity are perceived as competitive leaders, finds new academic study. The study …

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The Conversation: Uber lessons from Thomas Cook?

The Victorian story of the Thomas Cook travel agency holds parallels for modern-day disruptive companies such as Uber, writes Christian Hampel, a …

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Financial Times: It’s not a game of thrones, it’s a game of monopoly

Izabella Kaminska looks at the monopoly and its impact to equality and country’s economy. Simon Taylor, Director of the Master of Finance …

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Financial Times: Insurers adapt coverage to meet evolving terrorist threat

A project with Pool Re that researchers from the Centre for Risk Studies at Cambridge Judge are working on is mentioned in …

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