MALTA, la miglior destinazione per il tuo MBA

maltaway education MBA

Nel quadro di forte investimento nel mercato globale dell’ EDUCATION, che ha visto per lungo tempo la leadership del Regno Unito, MALTA si presenta come nuova e competitiva alternativa, grazie agli investimenti infra-strutturali e alla sempre più estesa e qualificata comunità internazionale presente.

Che tu sia un Neo Laureato, un Professionista, un Manager, oppure un’ AZIENDA interessata ad investire nel proprio capitale umano con corsi di alta qualificazione ai prezzi più competitivi in Europa e nel mondo, con MALTAway trovi una soluzione innovativa.

MALTAway offre servizi di HIGHER EDUCATION di alto contenuto e livello per chi vuole mettersi in gioco con esperienze coinvolgenti che stimolano il confronto e la crescita personale, offrendo una differenziazione e capacitá competitiva del proprio CURRICULUM in un mercato del lavoro sempre più demanding, competitivo, globale.

Con MALTAway puoi realizzare quello che è sempre stato il tuo sogno e una ormai irrinunciabile necessità nel mondo lavorativo, con un’esperienza accademica, professionale e personale in un paese di lingua Inglese e un contesto decisamente internazionale

 maltaway_malta_english_course

CORSI INGLESE QUALIFICATI e PREPARAZIONE ESAMI PER CERTIFICAZIONI

Corsi di inglese qualificati a partire da 1 settimana o con periodi di lunga permanenza (fino a 12 mesi ed oltre) rivolti a tutti coloro che desiderano migliorare il proprio inglese in un contesto altamente qualificato o che necessitano prepararsi agli esami per certificazioni (IELTS o altre) o per raggiungere il livello di conoscenza necessario per l’ammissione a percorsi Universitari internazionali e MBA

Higher-Education-MBA55bb5b3c98a7b83f3c4b

MASTER BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION

Il Master in Business Administration è una specializzazione manageriale post laurea riconosciuto a livello internazionale e altamente qualificante e distintivo nel mondo lavorativo.

MASTER BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION (MBA)  con 2 differenti programmi e impegni, un Executive MBA e un Full Time MBA, con il conseguente ottenimento di un titolo accademico rilasciato da una riconosciuta e qualificata Università Inglese con un livello 7 del Quadro Europeo delle Qualifiche, il più elevato se si esclude la qualificazione accademica del PhD o Dottorato di Ricerca

6 Avanzata in un ambito lavorativo o di studio, che presuppone una comprensione critica di teorie e principi. Avanzate, che dimostrino padronanza e innovazione necessarie a risolvere problemi complessi ed imprevedibili in un ambito specializzato di lavoro o di studio. Laurea, diploma accademico di I livello;
7 Altamente specializzata, che può costituire l’avanguardia della conoscenza in un ambito lavorativo o di studio, come base del pensiero e/o di ricerca originale. Consapevolezza critica delle problematiche legate alla conoscenza in un campo e all’interfaccia tra campi diversi. Problem solving specializzato necessario nella ricerca e/o nell’innovazione, al fine di sviluppare nuove conoscenze e procedure e per integrare conoscenze provenienti da ambiti diversi. Laurea magistrale, diploma accademico di II livello, master universitario di I livello, diploma accademico di specializzazione (I), diploma di perfezionamento o master (I);
8 Livello conoscitivo più avanzato in un ambito lavorativo o di studio e all’interfaccia tra campi. Tecniche più avanzate e specializzate, tra cui la sintesi e la valutazione, necessarie per risolvere problemi complessi della ricerca e/o dell’innovazione e per estendere e ridefinire le conoscenze esistenti o la pratica professionale. Dottorato di ricerca, diploma accademico di formazione alla ricerca, diploma di specializzazione, master universitario di II livello, diploma accademico di specializzazione (II), diploma di perfezionamento o master (II).

MBA full time della durata di 12 mesi

si rivolge principalmente a Laureati, Professionals e Managers, già in possesso di una laurea di 1 livello, che intendano ottenere una qualificazione internazionale riconosciuta e distintiva per inserirsi o consolidarsi nel mondo lavorativo, frequentare un contesto internazionale e acquisire un’ottima conoscenza e padronanza della lingua inglese

Requisiti richiesti:

  • bachelors degree (pari alla laurea triennale) con una buona valutazione finale
  • conoscenza inglese minimo IELTS 6.0

Programma

Corsi di Managing Human Capital and Leadership, Marketing Management, Financial Analysis, Management and Entrepreneurship, Strategic Management, Research Methodologies ,Strategic and International Marketing , Corporate Finance , Financial Markets ,Investment Analysis ,International Business e Marketing Management.

MBA part time per EXECUTIVES della durata di 18 mesi

 si rivolge ad Executives, gia’ in possesso di una esperienza lavorativa, che intendano conciliare la formazione con l’impegno professionale per acquisire una qualificazione di valore per i contenuti e per le relazioni con docenti e managers, imprenditori e professionisti internazionali. I corsi consentono di accrescere le competenze e tecniche manageriali, sviluppare le capacita’ di visione e innovazione, maturare una crescita professionale e personale. Il corso si svolge principalmente dal Venerdí pomeriggio alla Domenica sera, in media ogni 6 settimane.

Requisiti richiesti:

  • bachelors degree o rilevante esperienza manageriale
  • conoscenza inglese minimo IELTS 6.0
  • appropriato livello di esperienza professionale

Programma

Corsi di Managing Human Capital and Leadership, Marketing Management, Financial Analysis, Management and Entrepreneurship, Strategic Management, Research Methodologies, Corporate Finance , International Business, International Marketing Management.

I costi dei corsi MBA sono molto competitivi con fees compresi tra 6.000 e 7000 euro.

Per maggiori informazioni, dettagli e approfondimenti CONTATTARE MALTAway, che vi seguirà nella fase di valutazione , domanda ed iscrizione e per la permanenza a MALTA con la propria divisione MALTAway TRAVEL

English in 42 minutes e a MALTA per i tuoi corsi Inglese business e standard, il meglio in Europa a prezzi web

English in 42 minutes e 

A MALTA con MALTAway per i tuoi corsi Inglese business e standard per aziende e privati, il meglio in Europa a prezzi web  

 

 maltaway_malta_english_course

Burned Out


Get On My Nerves


Piece of Cake


Go With The Flow


Miss The Point


It’s Up To You


As the Crow Flies


Apple of One’s Eye


Back-Seat Driver


Barking Up the Wrong Tree


Clear the Air


Calling Someone’s Bluff


Fair Weather Friend


Back to Square One


Fly by the Seat of One’s Pants


Food for Thought


Up a Creek without a Paddle


Poker Face


Blow Off Steam


Another One Bites the Dust


The Apple Doesn’t Fall Far From the Tree


Burning Bridges


Don’t Hold Your Breath


Wake-up Call


To Have Butterflies


Elephant in the Room


Get a Grip


Up in the Air


Water Under The Bridge


Put (Something) on Hold


Straight from the Horse’s Mouth


Shoot the Breeze


Tip of the Iceberg


Out of the Woods


Skating on Thin Ice


Over the Hill


Don’t Count Your Chickens Before They Hatch


Fifth Wheel


A Bitter Pill to Swallow


Nail-biter


Keep One’s Eyes Peeled


Know the Ropes

MALTA, welcome to the International students

MALTA, welcome to the International students

Shrewd countries welcome students from abroad. Foolish ones block and expel them

MALTAway assist and advise you from English Courses to High School and International Baccalaureate Diploma Programme (IBDP) and University as well 

IBDP

 

YOUNGSTERS have long crossed borders in search of an education. More than 2,000 years ago the Roman poet Horace went to Athens to join Plato’s Academy. Oxford University admitted its first known international student, Emo of Friesland, in 1190. Today more than 4.5m students are enrolled in colleges and universities outside their own countries (see article). Their fees subsidise local students. Their ideas broaden and enliven classroom debate. Most go home with happy memories and valuable contacts, making them more likely in later life to do business with the country where they studied. Those who stay on use what they have learned to make themselves and their hosts wealthier, by finding work as doctors, engineers or in some other skilled career.

Immigration policy is hard: Europe is tying itself in knots over how many Syrian refugees to admit. But the question of whether to welcome foreign students ought to be much easier. They more than pay their way. They add to the host country’s collective brainpower. And they are easy to assimilate. Indeed, for ageing rich countries seeking to import young workers to plug skills gaps and prop up wobbly pension systems, they are ideal. A foreign graduate from a local university is likely to be well-qualified, fluent in the local lingo and at ease with local customs. Countries should be vying to attract such people.

Places with the good fortune to speak English have a gigantic head start. Australia is the leader: a quarter of its tertiary students come from abroad, a bigger share than in any other country. Education is now its biggest export, after natural resources. For a while the influx of brainy foreigners was slowed by an overvalued currency and the reputational damage from the collapse of some badly run private colleges. But recently the Australian dollar has weakened, degree mills have been shut down, visa rules have been relaxed—and foreign students have flooded back. Last year their numbers rose by 10%.

Canada, until recently an also-ran, now emulates Oz. In 2014 it set a goal of almost doubling the number of foreign students by 2022. It has streamlined visa applications and given international students the right to stay and work for up to three years after graduating. Those who want to make Canada their home have a good chance of being granted permanent residence. Its share of the market for footloose students is growing, and numbers have more than doubled in a decade.

America, by contrast, is horribly complacent. In absolute terms, it attracts the most foreign students, thanks to its size, its outstanding universities and the lure of Silicon Valley and other brainworking hotspots. But it punches far below its weight: only 5% of the students on its campuses are foreign. Its visa rules are needlessly strict and stress keeping out terrorists rather than wooing talent. It is hard for students to work, either part-time while studying or for a year or two after graduation. The government wants to extend a scheme that allows those with science and technology qualifications to stay for up to 29 months after graduating. But unions oppose it, claiming that foreign students undercut their members’ wages. One that represents high-tech workers in Washington state has filed a court challenge, seeking to have the scheme axed.

The self-harming state

Britain is even more reckless. It, too, has the huge advantages of famous universities and the English language. But its government has pledged to reduce net immigration to 100,000 people a year, and to this end it is squeezing students. Applying for a student visa has grown slower and costlier. Working part-time to pay fees is harder. And foreign students no longer have the right to stay and work for two years after graduation. Britain’s universities are losing market share: their foreign enrolments are flat even as their main rivals’ are growing strongly.

Sajid Javid, Britain’s business secretary, says the aim is to “break the link” between studying and immigration. This is precisely the wrong approach. For a country that wants to recruit talented, productive immigrants, it is hard to think of a better sifting process than a university education. Welcoming foreign students is a policy that costs less than nothing in the short term and brings huge rewards in the long term. Hence the bafflement of James Dyson, a billionaire inventor, who summed up Britain’s policy thus: “Train ’em up. Kick ’em out. It’s a bit shortsighted, isn’t it?”

http://www.economist.com/news/leaders/21689545-shrewd-governments-welcome-foreign-students-stupid-ones-block-and-expel-them-train-em-up-kick?cid1=cust/ednew/n/bl/n/20160128n/owned/n/n/nwl/n/n/n/n

 

Paesi, Persone e Aziende con un più alto livello di Inglese sono più Innovativi

Paesi, Persone e Aziende con un più alto livello di Inglese sono più Innovativi

nov15-17-HBR-stock-text

Il processo di innovazione non è semplicemente collegato a persone con profili particolarmente brillanti, dotati  di grandi skills tecnologiche e digitali, ma soprattutto alla capacità degli individui di creare connessioni con altri, e quindi di avere accesso al network di informazioni globale dove si trovano le competenze più rilevanti, diverse ed innovative.

Un’elevata conoscenza dell’Inglese consente di avere questo accesso aperto alle informazioni e di potersi relazionare con le persone che le posseggono e le sviluppano,  l’Inglese diviene così un catalizzatore primario di un processo che si può definire di CROSS-FERTILIZATION

Come MALTAway abbiamo identificato, selezionato e costruito una risposta alle necessità di formazione linguistica per Persone, Famiglie, Studenti, Executives, managers e dipendenti delle aziende davvero attrattiva e competitiva sia rispetto ai corsi offerti in UK sia a quelli presso le scuole di moltissime città italiane.

Maltaway offre la possibilità di organizzare corsi di Inglese a Malta in un contesto che coniuga la professionalità delle scuole e la competenza dei docenti, un ambiente internazionale, prezzi competitivi con momenti di svago in un luogo di cultura, natura e mare……INGLESE con MALTAWAY 

Jack Ma, the founder of Alibaba, is one of the world’s most successful Internet entrepreneurs. But Ma has never written a line of code. He did not train as an engineer. Instead, Ma studied English in college, and worked as an English teacher and translator before diving into entrepreneurship.
That doesn’t surprise me. Ma’s bilingualism helped him work effectively across cultures and borders, and to pick up on global trends that gave him a critical edge in the 1990s as the Internet arrived in China.
When we think of innovation, we tend to think of smart, technically trained people sitting in a room coming up with game-changing ideas.

But innovation is just as much a function of connections—of a person’s or team’s ability to access global information networks and work alongside others with relevant skills.
In a global economy, English facilitates those connections.

When a country has strong English abilities, its innovation sector can better pull from the global pool of talent and ideas. And we now have data that illustrates the close relationship between innovation and English proficiency worldwide.
For the past five years we have producedthe EF English Proficiency Index, an analysis of the state of global English proficiency. Working from this data, we’ve detailed the link between a country’s English proficiency and its economic strength, and examined how companies with a common working language are better equipped to cooperate and innovate.
In our most recent report, we’ve applied that analytical lens to national metrics of innovation. We took the English proficiency scores for 70 countries, representing a sample set of nearly 1 million English language learners, and ran them against more than 800 World Development Indicators, finding high correlations between English ability and key indicators of innovation. In particular:
Countries with high English proficiency spend a significantly larger share of their GDP on research and development than those with lower English skills. Countries like Sweden, Denmark, and Slovenia have some of the world’s strongest English skills—and some of the highest investment in R&D.
These high proficiency countries also tend to have more researchers and technicians per capita.
Additionally, there’s a close correlation between a country’s English proficiency and its high-technology exports, such as computers and scientific instruments.
We see a similar pattern when we run the English proficiency scores against the 2015Global Innovation Index. The GII pulls together a number of innovation metrics and condenses them into a single score.
Of course, correlation does not equal causation. It’s important to remember that English proficiency and metrics of innovation are both correlated with other measurements of economic and social strength, such as the Human Development Index.
Still, there are some clear reasons why countries with strong English proficiency tend to thrive in the innovation sector. English skills allow innovators to read primary scientific research, form international collaborations, bring in talent from overseas, and participate in conferences. English proficiency expands the number of possible connections innovators can make with the ideas and people they need to generate original work.
It’s worth looking at some outliers in this dataset, including countries with low English proficiency but strong innovation metrics, such as China, and countries with high English proficiency but poor innovation indicators, such as Poland.
Even with strong support for R&D, low English proficiency can hamper the development of a country’s innovation sector. In China, for example, R&D expenditures are high, and the volume of published research is large. But those publications are cited much less frequentlythan original research from other countries, indicating that China is poorly integrated into the global research community.
Japan and South Korea are in a similar position. Both countries have strong metrics of innovation, with higher relative R&D expenditures, and more technicians and researchers per capita, than China. But both fall in the moderate English proficiency band of the EPI, below other countries with comparable innovation scores.
Poland, another outlier, has the opposite problem. In the past twenty years, Poland has overhauled its public education system. Today, it has one of the highest English proficiency scores in the world. But Poland has done little to promote innovation in its economy, and it has fallen behind OECD averages on nearly all metrics of innovation, including R&D expenditure, venture capital spending, and international co-authorship on research.
Recently, the Polish government allocated €10 billion of EU funding to stimulate private sector research and innovation. Combined with the country’s strong English skills, this kind of investment is well positioned to boost the country’s innovation economy.
As these outliers illustrate, English proficiency alone is not enough to drive innovation. But high expenditures on research-and-development aren’t enough, either, without the necessary tools for collaboration and cross-cultural pollination.
When they want to boost innovation, leaders and policymakers typically focus on STEM education. Investment in STEM makes a lot of sense. But there needs to be more. Our data suggests that, along with funding for research and STEM classes, leaders need to keep an eye on English skills too.
That same lesson applies for the leaders of global businesses. Boosting innovation isn’t just a matter of increasing the R&D budget. It’s also about facilitating cooperation across the company. For business leaders, that means:
Identifying and eliminating language and cultural barriers that could hinder innovation. Companies have to ensure that researchers and innovators have access to international publications, conferences, and other global networks of ideas.
Providing language training to top researchers and innovators whose English is not yet proficient so that they can consume and disseminate great ideas.
Emphasizing the importance of language and communication skills when hiring and promoting researchers and innovators.
After all, good innovators are also good communicators. Just ask Jack Ma, the English-teacher-turned-tech-magnate: for innovation in the 21st century, English is key.

https://hbr.org/2015/11/countries-with-high-english-proficiency-are-more-innovative

The best are moving away! Italian Expats Abroad, Multilingual and Educated – I migliori se ne vanno? Italian Expats, multilingue e istruiti

The best are moving away! Italian Expats Abroad, Multilingual and Educated – I migliori se ne vanno? Italian Expats, multilingue e istruiti

Expats from Italy move abroad for practical reasons, rarely intending to abandon their home country forever.

To move to Malta, MALTAway is your way

Probably due to current subpar economic conditions in their home country, Italian expats’ main motivation for relocation is often the improved working opportunities other countries can offer. Over half (53%) mention the economy and/or labor market as an important factor for their decision to live in another country and the overall single most important reason for leaving Italy is finding a new job abroad, as listed by 19% of Italian respondents. As such, typical expat types among Italians are the Foreign Assignee (21%) and Career Expat (16%).

Germany (hosting 17%) and Switzerland (10%) are the most favored countries of the Italian expats, likely because of the proximity to the motherland. The short distance to home is indeed an attribute Italians appreciate, with 28% mentioning it as an issue that was on their mind when considering moving abroad.

Expat Statistics 2015

Expat statistics on Italians abroad - infographic

Speaking Proficiently

Regardless of where expat life takes them, Italians seem to be fairly talented when it comes to languages. Close to half (46%) state they speak four or more languages including their mother tongue(s). Globally only 30% of the expats are so accomplished. Italians also seem to have a good command of the local language in their respective host country: 58% boast being able to speak their host country’s language fairly or even very well, while only 48% of all survey participants say the same. Improving language skills also serves as a motivation to move abroad: 13% of Italian expats mention it as one reason for their relocation.

Academic Accomplishments

As mentioned, Italians often travel abroad driven by better working opportunities. Highly educated – two-thirds have a post-graduate degree such as a Master’s degree or PhD – Italian expats nevertheless tend to be conventional employees and managers (63% vs. the global 47%) rather than, for example, researchers (6%), freelancers (5%), or entrepreneurs (6%).

Overall, the effort of moving abroad is rewarded in the form of higher incomes: 73% say they currently earn more than they would back home and 35% even go so far as to say their income is now a lot higher. In general, Italian expats also have slightly higher incomes than the worldwide average: 59% of the Italians say their annual household income is higher than 50,000 USD, compared to 51% among the entire survey population.

Love across Borders

Italian expats happen to be single more often than the global average would suggest (46% vs. a worldwide 38%). Of those who do have a partner, 16% are in a long-distance relationship with their better half residing in another country.

On the other hand, only two in five Italians in a relationship have a partner who is also Italian. In 28% of the cases the partner is neither from the home country nor the current country of residence.

Attending Expat Activities

Expats from Italy have a tendency to keep company mostly with other expats. Almost half (48%) say their acquaintances consist mainly of fellow internationals; around the globe only 34% say the same. When asked about the origin of their expat friends, 21% say they are mostly from Italy, too. On the other hand, close to one-third (32%) has expat friends from a third country with a different culture and no shared language.

Being work-oriented, Italian expats most commonly meet new people through their jobs: two-thirds of them mention work as a place to socialize, followed by those who find friends through other friends (55%). Italians also frequently attend expat events, with 45% saying these are a good place to make new friends.

https://www.internations.org/expat-insider/2015/italians-abroad