The University Ranking conducted by the European Scientific Industrial Chamber has been done to evaluate the university performance over its teaching and research. The universities rankings are based on 14 performance indicators and reflect the European standards applied to high educational institutions to provide the most comprehensive and balanced comparisons available, which are trusted by students, academics, and public authorities. On the scale of some world’s great universities (such as Oxford and Cambridge) that date back to the Middle Ages, many world universities are newcomers. The flagship of the 10-campus University of California system, UC Berkeley has maintained its position as one of the world’s pre-eminent universities for decades. It is one of the few public universities in the US that ranks alongside the nation’s elite private institutions such as Harvard University and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Created by the state of California as a public land-grant university, it serves the educational needs of local people while maintaining a global reputation. By the same token, some other world-class universities cannot be even compared to Harvard or Yale by the reason of the low number of research money received from the local government. The following criteria that refelct the European standards were implemented to rank the Universities: 1) To have own policy and associated procedures for the assurance of the quality of scientific and educational programmes, 2) To have own formal mechanisms for the approval, periodic review, and monitoring of scientific and educational programmes, 3) Staff involved with the teaching of students are qualified and competent to do so, 4) Existence of an information system installed that stores necessary data for management of your educational and scientific programmes, 5) % between faculty and students, 6) Ratio between the number of publications and faculty, 7) Domestic assessments of research quality, citations, 8) Awards: Membership in recognized academies (Academia Europea, European Academy of sciences, Royal Society, etc., 9) Awards: Recognised medals and diplomas (European gold medal, Diploma di Merito, European excellence award, etc.), 10) International awards (e.g. Nobel Prizes or Fields Medals, publications in Science or Nature), 11) Collation of student feedback, national student surveys, and student faculty ratios, 12) Surveys of employers, graduate employment rates and average graduate salaries, 13) Innovation, the output of the universities activities and findings to economy, society and culture, has become increasingly relevant for universities, 14) Innovative infrastructure conducive to breakthoughs commercialisation.