Welcome to the International School of Economics

The International School of Economics is one of the constituent schools of the Kazakh-British Technical University. It has been established in 2005 as a joint initiative of the London School of Economics and the KBTU.
To this day, the school maintains close ties with the LSE, whose faculty oversees the academic development of the ISE and participates in key decisions.
In 2009, the ISE became the Affiliate Centre of the University of London, offering BSc degrees in Economics as part of the University of London International Programmes. Since then, the ISE emerged as the primary institution to study Economics in the region of Central Asia.

Dear Students and Parents,
Welcome to International School of Economics.

It is a real pleasure to update you on some 2018/19 developments in the renowned International School of Economics.

Undergraduate - University of London: ISE Faculty teach three programmes to students:
  ✓ Math and Economics
  ✓ Economics (Pure economics including data analytics and machine learning)
  ✓ Finance

Graduate Diploma - University of London: ISE Faculty teach one program to students:
  ✓ Banking and Finance. NOTE: This Graduate University of London Banking Diploma is structured to also give students a KBTU Masters.

Professional - Financial Risk Management: ISE Faculty teach one professional program – The FRM exam to students. All students have access to state-of-the-art Bloomberg laboratories.

Kazakhstani students can now study in their own country and receive academic direction from the world famous London School of Economics - and be awarded University of London Bachelor degree - in Almaty.

ISE are the top ranked dual degree body locally and are, therefore, extremely proud of being part of a world class faculty and the superb students that graduate ISE. We look forward to welcoming you to ISE.
All the best for the year ahead.
Professor Gavin Kretzschmar
International School of Economics


Please follow the link:  International School of Economics