A new AI titulo propio master taught by a guy with four PhDs

Discussion in 'Off-Topic Discussions' started by datby98, Apr 18, 2024.

  1. datby98

    datby98 Active Member

  2. Johann

    Johann Well-Known Member

    My likelihood of doing clinical research = 0. Not for me.

    I notice the professor has what is likely an ENEB- sourced degree or two among his credentials. Particularly, his MBA from Universidad Isabel 1. And fortunately, his doctorates don't appear to be titulos propios. :)
  3. Dustin

    Dustin Well-Known Member

    Last edited: Apr 26, 2024
  4. Johann

    Johann Well-Known Member

    We've had this place before. Thread cited below. I'm wary. This "techtitute" appears to be a Spanish-domiciled offshoot of Tech Technological School in Mexico.

    (1)There's a thread here. https://www.degreeinfo.com/index.php?threads/tech-technological-university.61572/#post-576844
    (2) If you want to check the "accreditation" status of ANY Mexican University -- you can look it up. link below.

    You can also look course by course, to see if it has Ministry approval. Look for an RVOE number (reconocido de validez) A Ministry-recognized degree program will always have one. If it doesn't - that means the school has not sought Ministry approval for it -- that can be legal, but without mainstream standing. Somewhat like a "propio" in Spanish schools - and Techtitute says it's in Spain.

    Note: Tech Technological University (the parent) linked to its place on the Mexican Government site as
    https://www.sep.gob.mx/es/sep1/Federales I just received a 404. Looks like it's changed - or.... >

    Most people say "if it's too good to be true - it likely isn't.
    With 14000 programs etc etc I think THIS one is "too BIG to be true." So -- I'm not convinced.
    Last edited: Apr 26, 2024
    Dustin likes this.
  5. SteveFoerster

    SteveFoerster Resident Gadfly Staff Member

    Fourteen thousand does seems awfully grandiose.
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  6. Johann

    Johann Well-Known Member

    I object to the use of the term "propio" or "titulo propio" for any degree not awarded by a Spanish School. Yes, schools in Mexico and some other Spanish-speaking countries are able to award degrees for courses that do not have Ministry Approval, but the customary name "propio," I believe, refers strictly to Spain.

    I think "Mexican Propio" is something home-grown there, that can be smoked. :)
    datby98 likes this.
  7. sanantone

    sanantone Well-Known Member

    It was determined that their online programs do not have RVOE, which limits their utility.
    Dustin likes this.
  8. Johann

    Johann Well-Known Member

    It certainly does - and that diminishes hope of a favourable Foreign Credential Evaluation in US or Canada. At least from a legitimate source.

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