It's the exact same degree as you're taking the exact same classes (I can confirm this is the case at Wharton, have not looked into the other two schools you listed). A thing to note is the EMBA is typically for students with 10-15+ years in the workforce with a portion of those years in a leadership role. At your age, you still have plenty of time to consider a full-time MBA or a part-time MBA. Each program awards the same degree and there is no asterik or qualifier.
The only thing I recommend that you consider is if you want to get into PE or VC, you should consider a FT MBA from a top-10. If you're going for any other field such as IB or consulting, a part-time MBA from a top program will work just fine. I believe the average age for matriculating students at Wharton's EMBA program is around 34 and Berkeley's EWMBA (part-time) program is 31.
Hey thanks so much for your response! I am aware that it typically requires 8 years of experience (or more). I am just looking through my options to judge when the write the gmat. I want to eventually get into finance. I am a political science major and have an econ minor. I originally started out in economics but found that the poli sci faculty at my university is so strong that it inspired me to switch. Looking back, I somewhat regret it because of the fact that I knew then and do now, that I want to go into finance.
Thus, I was considering a co-op mba because I fear that with a poli sci background I wont be able to land a job in finance. So, I have sort of devised a plan to somehow crack into IB and work my absolute ass off. Then perhaps if my career is at a standoff, I would consider a emba or part time mba. My circumstances are a little bit different so I don't think i can really afford to dish out 100k on top of losing the 2 years of salary. So really, my dilemma is getting an early career mba to break into IB or to simply not pursue one at all (unless I feel it would significantly help me).
But I am thankful that you cleared this up. I was just wondering whether the degree would say "Master of Business Administration for Executives" or something.