|
|
| | |
|
 

Illinois State University College of Business

Normal, IL
Save School
Careers

College of Business Students Say...

Along with eRecruiting and other services provided by ISU’s Career Center, “corporate partnerships” and general networking help move students into the next phase of their life in the business world. “Strong cooperation between companies and the business school through internships and classroom... More More

Visiting And Contact Information

Campus Box 5570

MBA Program

Normal, IL 61790-5570

United States

Phone: 309-438-8388

Fax: 309-438-7255

Website

Job Function

Job Function% of Grads Seeking Employment Who Accept Jobs
w/in 3 Months
Median SalaryMean SalaryLow Base SalaryHigh Base Salary
Finance / Accounting22%$73,487$43,000$120,000
Operations / Logistics20%$68,800$39,900$87,000
Information Technology15%$62,950$51,000$76,000
Human Resources10%$49,580$38,000$58,250
Marketing / Sales10%$60,125$42,750$72,600
Other10%$57,258$37,750$74,600
General Management8%$53,452$35,000$75,000
Entrepreneurship5%$63,000$58,000$68,000

Regions

Employment by Region (US):
Midwest
Mid-Atlantic
Northeast
West
International
South
Southwest

Employment

Within 3 Months Of Graduation:

Average base salary
$63,490
Percent with employment
85%

Top Five Employers

  • State Farm Insurance
  • Country Financial
  • Archer Daniels Midland
  • Caterpillar
  • Heritage Enterprises
Prominent Alumni
David Magers CFO, COUNTRY Financial
Phil Maughan Vice President, The Northern Trust Company
Laverne Council Corporate VP and CIO, Johnson & Johnson
Jeff Stempora CEO, Evogi Group
Jack Hartung Vice President and CFO, Chipotle
More More

Careers

  • Avg. Starting Salary:
    $63,490
  • Career Rating:
    90

Graduates Employed by Area of Practice

  • Marketing:
    10%
  • Operations/Logistics:
    20%
  • General Management:
    8%
  • Finance/Accounting:
    22%
  • Human Resources:
    10%
  • Information Technology:
    15%
  • Other:
    10%
Need help researching schools? Business School Recruiter is a free service