Diversity + Inclusion

Diversity + Representation

Your unique experiences, beliefs, and perspectives are critical to the MIT Sloan community and enhance learning for all.

Our Global Community

MBA*

Master of Finance

Master of Business Analytics

MIT Sloan Fellows MBA

MIT Executive MBA (2020)

System Design & Management

Master of Science in Management Studies

Undergraduate Programs (2020)

PhD (2020)

Class Size 450 141 66 132 128 105 22 120 14
% Women 44% 35 39% 20% 33% 23% 36% 49% 29%
% International 43% 87% 59% 74% 20%   96% 4% 50%
Countries Represented 64 32 24 40 34 26 10   6
Black / African American 10% 18% 4% 11% 5%   n/a 7% 0%
Hispanic / Latinx 15% 9% 8% 14% 11%   n/a 18% 0%
Native American, Alaskan, Hawaiian, or Pacific Islander, 2% 0% 0% 0% 0%   n/a 2% 0%
Asian American 19% 18% 27% 22% 31%   n/a 39% 57%
White/Caucasian 66% 45% 65% 63% 53%   n/a 32% 43%
Did not report 4% 5% 4% 9% 0%   n/a 1% 0%
Class Profiles by Program

MBA CLass ProfileLGO Class profile

MFIN Class profile MBAn Class Profile MIT Sloan Fellows MBA Class Profile EMBA Website SDM Class Profile MSMS Class Profile Undergraduate Programs website  PHD Website 

*MBA data includes Leaders for Global Operations program.
Racial demographic data is a percentage of U.S. citizens or U.S. permanent residents. Because the MSMS program is 96% international, racial demographic data is not included.
Note: Data reflects class entering 2021 unless otherwise stated. 

Community Voices

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Action Learning Diversity

Easing the path to employment for workers with disabilities

By

As the vice president of a large financial services firm, Max Wilson has seen first-hand the value of creating a more diverse workplace. That's why he teamed up with his fellow S-Lab students to help his company successfully hire and retain more people with disabilities.

Jul 19, 2022
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Ask Me Anything series

The "Ask Me Anything" series of events provides firsthand personal perspectives on elements of personal identity.  Past events have addressed national identity (often tied in with C-Functions), religious, racial, sexual, and ethnic identity, the Veteran experience, and themes such as mental illness and hearing loss. Typically, a small panel of community members provides brief introductions then addresses questions that people may otherwise be hesitant to ask. Our goal in offering these panels is to advance understanding and dialogue. We encourage faculty, staff, and students to attend these events to learn more about the issues and how to be effective allies and leaders, both within the MIT community and beyond.

Learn more about our community events