1 118\ Economics Economics Chair: Jan P. Crouter Halefom Belay Jennifer Cohen Denise Hazlett Marian Manic R. Pete Parcells Economics is the study of how people and societies choose to use scarce resources in the production of goods and services, and of the distribution of these goods and services among individuals and groups in society. Without any prior college-level preparation in economics, a student who enters Whitman would have to complete 35 credits to fulfill the requirements for an economics major. Distribution: Courses completed in economics apply to the social sciences and quantitative analysis (selected courses) distribution areas. Learning Goals: Major-Specific Areas of Knowledge o Students should have an understanding of how economics can be used to explain and interpret a) the behavior of agents (for example, firms and households) and the markets or settings in which they interact, and b) the structure and performance of national and global economies. Students should also be able to evaluate the structure, internal consistency and logic of economic models and the role of assumptions in economic arguments. This understanding is required for the discipline's two broad categories of concepts, theories and reasoning: Microeconomics and Macroeconomics. Communication o Students should be able to communicate effectively in written, spoken, graphical, and quantitative form about specific economic issues. Critical Reasoning o Students should be able to apply economic analysis to evaluate everyday problems and policy proposals and to assess the assumptions, reasoning and evidence contained in an economic argument. Quantitative Analysis o Students should grasp the mathematical logic of standard macroeconomic and microeconomic models. o Students should know how to use empirical evidence to evaluate an economic argument (including the collection of relevant data for empirical analysis, statistical analysis, and interpretation of the results of the analysis) and how to understand empirical analyses of others. Citizenship o Students should include an economic way of thinking in their understanding of current events. o Students should know how to acquire information from databases of news and periodicals and from primary and secondary data sources. The Economics major: Economics 100 or 101, 102, 227 (Mathematics 128 or 247, while not ideal, would be an acceptable substitute for Economics 227), Economics 307 and 308, additional work in economics to make a total of 35 credits. A minimum of 12 credits must be earned in economics courses numbered 310 through 490. Courses taken on a P- D-F basis (including 493, 494) and Economics 498 may not be used to meet the 35-credit requirement. A minimum grade of C (2.0) is required in Economics 307 and 308. Mathematics 125 is a prerequisite for Economics 307 and 308, and is only offered in the fall semester. No more than eight credits earned in domestic or foreign study programs, transfer credits, and/or AP or IB credits may be used to satisfy the course and credit requirements for the major. In the final semester, students majoring in economics must pass a senior assessment consisting of the Major Field Test (MFT, offered only in the spring semester) and an oral exam. Students contemplating a major or minor in economics are encouraged to take at least a year of calculus, Economics 227 (Mathematics 128 or 247, while not ideal, would be an acceptable substitute), and Economics 307 and 308 prior to their junior year. Economics 307 and 308 are prerequisites for many other courses. This is especially important for students anticipating a junior semester or year in an off-campus studies program. Students planning to pursue honors in economics are strongly encouraged to complete Economics 327 Introduction to Econometrics before their senior year. The Economics minor: A total of 19 credits to include Economics 100 or 101, 102, 307, 308, and one additional course in economics numbered 310 through 490. Economics combined majors: The economics department participates in two combined major programs, economicsenvironmental studies and economics-mathematics. All economics combined majors and all individually planned majors for which economics is a major component require a minimum grade of C (2.0) in Economics 307 and 308. Mathematics 125 (only offered in the fall semester) is a prerequisite for Economics 307 and 308.
2 Economics /119 The Economics-Environmental Studies combined major: The requirements are fully described in the Environmental Studies section of the catalog. The Economics-Mathematics major: Computer Science 167; Economics 100 or 101, 102, 307, 308, 327, 428, plus one additional letter-graded (not P-D-F) course in economics; Mathematics 225, 235, 240, 244, 247, 349, and three additional credits chosen from mathematics courses numbered above 200. Students should note that in addition to Economics 307 and 308, the prerequisites for Economics 327 include Economics 227 (or Math 128 or 247). However, neither Economics 227 nor Mathematics 128 applies toward the minimum major requirements. Economics 493, 494, and other economics courses taken P-D-F may not be used to meet the 27-credit requirement. The senior assessment consists of the written exam in mathematics, the Major Field Test (MFT) in economics, and a combined oral exam scheduled by the economics department. Advanced Placement: Students with a score of 5 on the Principles of Microeconomics test will receive four credits for Economics 101; students with a score of 5 on the Principles of Macroeconomics test will receive four credits for Economics 102. International Baccalaureate: Students with a score of 6 or higher on the higher level Economics test will receive a total of eight credits for Economics 101 and 102. Advisory Note on Math 125: Students contemplating a major in Economics, Economics-Environmental Studies or Economics-Mathematics are advised to complete Math 125 or an acceptable equivalent as soon as possible as it is a prerequisite (not a co-requisite) for Econ 307 and Econ 308, and failure to complete Math 125 in a timely manner can significantly delay progress in the major. Acceptable equivalents for Math 125 include appropriate AP credit, transfer credit for an approved course offered by another institution, or completion of Math 126 or above. 100 Principles of Microeconomics and the Environment x, 4 Crouter This course provides the same coverage of topics as Economics 101, but special emphasis is placed on applying concepts to environmental and natural resource issues. Thus, the focus of this course is principles of microeconomics with applications to environmental and natural resource issues; this course is not about the economics of environmental and natural resource issues. Students pursuing an environmental studies combined major and others interested in the environment are encouraged to take this course. Students who receive credit for Economics 101 cannot receive credit for this course. 101 Principles of Microeconomics 4, 4 Fall: Crouter, Hazlett, Parcells; Spring: Parcells This course and Economics 100 both introduce the standard economic theory of the behavior of firms, households and other agents, and the operation of markets. Topics include the production, distribution, and pricing of goods and services in product markets and input markets, and government intervention in markets. The course will emphasize applications to enable students to analyze contemporary economic society. Students who receive credit for Economics 100 cannot receive credit for this course. 102 Principles of Macroeconomics 4, 4 Belay, Manic This course deals with broad economic aggregates such as national income, the overall level of prices, employment, unemployment, interest rates, public debt, and international trade. It provides an overview of macroeconomic issues and introduces concepts concerning the overall performance of the U.S. economy in a global context. It covers business cycles, economic growth, unemployment, and inflation, and explores the role of government fiscal and monetary policy. 114 Financial Accounting 4, x Manic An introduction to the fundamental principles of accounting. The course examines the nature and limitations of financial information resulting from the application of generally accepted accounting principles. Financial accounting emphasizes the use of financial information by external decision makers, such as creditors, stockholders, and other investors, and governmental agencies. This course will focus upon the conceptual framework of the financial accounting model rather than bookkeeping techniques.
3 120\ Economics 215 Behavioral Economics This course explores the ways individuals systematically deviate from rational economic behavior. Evidence of irrational behavior will be presented in the context of other topics in economics - such as health economics, development economics, and financial economics - with the objective of improving our understanding of decision-making in a variety of settings. There will be discussion regarding the role and capacity of public policy to improve decisions, such as how to share and frame information. Attention will also be given to new economic theories regarding altruism, trust and cooperation. Prerequisites: Economics 100 or Game Theory x, 4 Hazlett Game theory is the study of strategic decisions made by mutually interdependent individuals. This course emphasizes the roles that information and reputation play in determining strategic outcomes. Applications include patents, cartels, hostile takeovers, labor strikes, predatory pricing, common property problems, central bank credibility, involuntary unemployment, free-rider problems, and voting paradoxes. Prerequisites: Economics 100 or 101, and a semester of calculus. 227 Statistics for Economics 4, 4 Parcells An introductory course which surveys everyday economic statistics, topics in descriptive and inferential statistics, and regression analysis. The concentration is on applications to problems in economics. Topics include techniques for organizing and summarizing economic statistical data, random variables and probability distributions, sampling distributions, estimation and hypothesis testing, and simple and multiple regression theory. Computer lab assignments and applications will be part of the course. Prerequisites: Economics 100 or 101, Economics 102, and an understanding of college-level algebra. 258 Global Political Economy This course will survey the emergence and evolution of the world economy and how that history continues to shape contemporary global dynamics. Drawing upon a range of theoretical perspectives, we will examine structural features of the contemporary global political economy and new and enduring forms of inequality at multiple levels. The course will encourage critical analyses to more adequately understand deepening inequalities between and within economies, and the global insecurities these entail. The course will explore the human economic experience of trade, work, and inequality, using specific cases that connect individuals through microeconomic interactions, especially women and families, to macroeconomic forces. Prerequisite: Economics Crime and Punishment Does crime pay? Do governments punish and regulate crime too much or too little? Using economic concepts, this course examines the economic issues of crime, crime control, and criminal punishment. Topics include the economic costs of crime, models of criminal choice, economic analysis of allocating criminal justice resources to control criminal behavior, the underground economy, costs and benefits of drug laws, and policies for crime prevention. Some of the current issues to be addressed may include criminal justice policies, gun laws, drugs, abortion, gangs, terrorism, prison privatization, the death penalty, three strikes and you re out laws, gambling, and prostitution. Basic economic tools will be used, and they will be developed as needed. One or two field trips to correctional facilities may be taken during the semester. Prerequisite: Economics 100 or 101, or consent of instructor. 268 Government and the Economy This course examines some ways in which the government intervenes in the economic system. One half of the course will focus on antitrust by studying some important court cases. The other half of the course will explore regulation of particular sectors of the economy which may include electricity, energy, communications, transportation, health care, environmental quality, and worker and product safety. Prerequisite: Economics 100 or 101.
4 Economics / Global Environmental and Resource Issues This course applies the tools of economic analysis to global environmental and natural resource issues such as global pollution, the relationship of trade and the environment, sustainable economic growth and resource scarcity, economic growth and the environment, and natural resource conflicts. Prerequisite: Economics 100 or , 294 Special Studies in Economics: Intermediate Level 4 An intermediate course designed to review selected topics in the field of economics through lectures, seminars, or group research projects. Prerequisite: Economics 100 or 101 and/or Economics 102, depending upon the topic of the course. Any current offerings follow. 307 Intermediate Microeconomics 4, 4 Crouter A course in intermediate microeconomics (price theory) which includes the theory of consumer behavior, the theory of the firm (including production theory), the pricing and employment of resources, market supply and demand, general equilibrium, and welfare economics. All economics and economics-combined majors must pass this course with a minimum grade of C (2.0). Prerequisites: Economics 100 or 101 and Mathematics Intermediate Macroeconomics 4, 4 Fall: Hazlett; Spring: Belay This course provides an extensive analysis of current macroeconomics issues and events from the perspective of mainstream schools of economic thought. It covers theories of economic growth, business cycles, labor markets, interest rates, inflation and exchange rates; causes and consequences of government deficits, effects of trade deficits; short- and long-term effects of monetary and fiscal policies. All economics and economics-combined majors must pass this course with a minimum grade of C (2.0). Prerequisites: Economics 102 and Mathematics Industrial Organization This course will explore how firms compete using the latest advances in microeconomic theory. Empirical evidence on real industries will provide a critical analysis of these theories. Primary topics include market structure, performance and resource allocation. Secondary topics include auction theory and information economics. There will be discussion over the role of public policy toward monopoly through anti-trust policies. Prerequisite: Economics Introduction to Econometrics 4, 4 Parcells Econometrics is concerned with the testing of economic theories through the use of mathematical statistics. This course is an introduction to the science and art of building models and will explore the theory and use of regression analysis to make quantitative estimates of economic relationships. Descriptions of economic reality, testing hypotheses about economic theory, and forecasting future economic activity are topics that will be covered. Simple and multivariate regression will be examined and simultaneous-equation estimation and forecasting will be studied. State-of-the-art econometric software will be used for empirical analysis. Prerequisites: Economics 227 (or Mathematics 128 or 247), Economics 307, and 308; or consent of instructor. Students pursuing honors in economics are strongly encouraged to complete this course before their senior year. 338 Applied Macroeconomics This course will turn students attention to the problems of integrating empirical methods into macroeconomics analysis. It provides students with hands-on computer based exercises on some of the results of testing or estimating macroeconomics models. This course covers a range of domestic topics, such as the behavior of investment spending, consumer spending, government spending, and business cycles in the United States. On the international side, it covers world growth rates, exchange rates, and international business cycles and the global economy. Prerequisite: Economics 308.
5 122\ Economics 345 Political Economy of Women This course focuses on the economic conditions women confront in the contemporary world and the historical foundations of these conditions. The course will consider the ways in which reproduction is a precondition for production, how sex matters in economic life, and the ways economic systems shape the distribution of opportunities, resources, and power between women and men. The course uses qualitative and quantitative methods to explore the importance and social construction of women s and men s labor in the economy. The course uses analytical tools such as gender analysis, class analysis, neoclassical economics, and game theory. Open to juniors and seniors only. Prerequisite: Economics Wine Economics This course will apply the material taught in microeconomics and econometrics classes. Using the wine industry as an example, it will cover a wide range of theoretical concepts such as auction theory, voting and ranking, revealed preferences, market structure and pricing, and input-output analysis. A particular emphasis will be given to the interaction between environmental parameters and wine price and quality. Prerequisites: Economics 307 and 327 or consent of instructor. 358 Introduction to Financial Economics x, 4 Manic Modern fundamentals of the theory of finance. Topics include investment rules, risk, asset pricing, efficient markets, and debt versus equity financing. Prerequisites: Economics 227 (or Mathematics 128 or 247), and Economics Labor Economics x, 4 Belay This course presents labor markets from a microeconomic, macroeconomic, and historical perspective. Coverage includes the structure of labor markets, wage determination, unemployment, discrimination, role of unions, effects of government policy, and global economic pressures. Prerequisite: Economics , 394 Special Studies in Economics: Advanced Level 4 A course designed to review selected topics in the field of economics through lectures, seminars, or group research projects. Prerequisite: consent of instructor. Any current offerings follow. 407 Monetary Theory and Policy 4, x Hazlett A study of money, private and public banking institutions, central bank controls, monetary theory, and an analysis of the problems associated with contemporary monetary policy. Emphasis is on theory and national policy rather than bank operations. Prerequisites: Economics 307 and Investment Theory and Analysis This course is intended to provide a theoretical and applied framework for investment management and analysis. Students acquire a framework for understanding returns on financial assets, risk and return, fundamentals of portfolio theory, efficient market hypothesis, and asset pricing models. Other topics include behavioral finance and an introduction to options and futures. Prerequisites: Economics 327 and Mathematical Economics 4, x Belay An introduction to the application of mathematics to the theoretical aspects of economic analysis. Such mathematical methods as matrix algebra, differential calculus, and difference equations are employed to develop and analyze numerous economic models, including several models of the market, models of the firm and consumer, national income models, as well as models of economic growth. The course does not require exceptional mathematical ability. It is intended for all students with an interest in mathematics and economics. Prerequisites: Mathematics 240; Economics 307 and 308.
6 Economics / International Finance x, 4 Hazlett Consideration of recent developments in international finance and open-economy macroeconomics, and of policy issues in their historical context and in modern theory. Issues include inflation and business cycles in open economies, fixed versus floating exchange rates, a gold standard, banking and currency crises, monetary unions, balance of payments issues, and the role of the International Monetary Fund. Prerequisites: Economics 307 and Law and Economics x, 4 Crouter This seminar examines the ways in which the legal system acts as a complement to, and a substitute for, the market system. Specific topics will include property rights, contracts, torts, product liability, and criminal law. Prerequisite: Economics Environmental and Natural Resource Economics 4, x Crouter The first portion of this seminar deals with environmental economics and establishes a framework with which to view environmental problems. Topics covered include the theory of externalities and the features of different remedies, the evaluation of environmental amenities, and a survey of current environmental policies. The second portion of the course deals with natural resource economics and considers the use of renewable and nonrenewable resources over time. Prerequisite: Economics Urban Economics A study of the economic framework of urban areas. Economic interrelationships between the urban core and the metropolitan area will be examined, including problems of location, land use, the distribution of population and industry, transportation, finance, housing, race, and poverty. Prerequisites: Economics 227, or Mathematics 128 or 247, and Economics Economic Geography The study of locational, organizational, and behavioral principles and processes associated with the spatial allocation of scarce resources, and the spatial patterns and (direct, indirect, economic, social, and environmental) consequences resulting from such allocations. State-of-the-art Geographical Information Systems (GIS) software will be used for analysis and computer-based projects. Prerequisites: Economics 227 (or Mathematics 128 or 247) and Economics 307; or consent of instructor. 493, 494 Directed Reading 1-4, 1-4 Staff Independent reading, reports, and tutorials in areas chosen by students. Graded P-D-F. Prerequisite: consent of instructor. 498 Honors Thesis 3-4, 3-4 Staff Designed to further independent research projects leading to the preparation of an undergraduate thesis or a project report. Required of and limited to senior honors candidates in economics or economics-environmental studies or those economicsmathematics students who choose to write an economics thesis. Honors students in economics (or economics-mathematics who choose to write an economics thesis) take four credits of Economics 498; honors students in economics-environmental studies take three credits in Economics 498 and one credit in Environmental Studies 498 for a total of four credits. Prerequisite: admission to honors candidacy.
Economics Course Descriptions ECON 1150 GLOBAL ECONOMIC PROBLEMS Impact of international trade, international finance, and foreign direct investment on various parts of the world with emphasis on current
DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS SCHOOL OF HUMANITIES AND SOCIAL SCIENCES Undergraduate Prospectus Bachelor of Science in Economics 1 CONTACT INFORMATION: Department of Economics, School of Humanities and Social
s in Quantitative Methods (QMST) 2 Business Statistics. (-0) A basic introductory course covering descriptive and inferential statistical techniques for business and economic decision making. Topics include
ACCOUNTING - BUSINESS ECONOMICS MANAGEMENT MARKETING COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Accounting ACCT 2101 PRINCIPLES OF FINANCIAL ACCOUNTING Prerequisite: Eligibility for MATH 1111 The theory and application of accounting
ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS Professors Berry, Kerr, Rupert, Scott (chair), and Stanley Assistant Professor Oxner The Department of Economics and Business offers three majors: a major in Economics and Business,
158 Department of Finance and Economics Phone: (512) 245-2547 Office: McCoy Hall 504 Fax: (512) 245-3089 Web: http://www.business.txstate.edu/dept/fin_eco/default.htm Degree Programs Offered BBA, major
Doctor of Philosophy in Economics (English Program) Curriculum 2006 1. Program Title Doctor of Philosophy Program in Economics (English Program) 2. Degree Title Doctor of Philosophy (Economics) Ph.D. (Economics)
The University of Texas at San Antonio 1 Department of Economics Mission Statement The mission of the Department of Economics at The University of Texas at San Antonio is to offer courses and degree programs
PRE-MBA STUDIES Pre-MBA Studies The Jay S. Sidhu School of Business and Leadership offers a nationally accredited Master of Business Administration program that expands business knowledge, management skills,
2014-2015 Creighton University Catalog 1 Economics and Finance Economics For the degree of Bachelor of Science in Business Administration with Economics as the field of concentration, this program is designed
ECONOMICS (ECO) Spring 2016 Economics (ECO) Major in Economics Department of Economics, College of Arts and Sciences Chair: Sandro Brusco Assistant to the Chair: Domenica Tafuro Director of Undergraduate
Economics, Bachelor of Science (B.S.) [School of Business] ECONOMICS, BACHELOR OF SCIENCE (B.S.) [SCHOOL OF BUSINESS] Economics is the science of human choice, the study of how scarce resources are allocated
172 Department of Economics Department of Economics Chairperson: Neaime, Simon E. rofessor Emeritus: Makdisi, Samir rofessor: Neaime, Simon E. Assistant rofessors: Dagher Leila N.; Marktanner, Marcus O.;
MASTER OF ARTS WITH A MAJOR IN ECONOMICS (MANAGERIAL EMPHASIS) The Master of Arts with a major in Economics requires 32 semester hours of graduate work. What You Can Do with this Degree Students from the
MASTER OF SCIENCE FINANCIAL ECONOMICS ABAC SCHOOL OF MANAGEMENT ASSUMPTION UNIVERSITY OF THAILAND ECO 5001 Mathematics for Finance and Economics The uses of mathematical argument in extending the range,
economics e economics bachelor of arts minor certificate master of arts Program Description Economics is a social science that examines the functioning of markets, the determination of prices and distribution
Finance and Economics Course Descriptions Finance Course Descriptions FIN 250 Financial Management This course addresses the theory and practice of financial management and the role of the Financial Manager.
UNIVERSITY OF HOUSTON GRADUATE STUDY IN ECONOMICS The Department of Economics offers a program leading to the Ph.D. degree in Economics designed to provide students rigorous training in economic theory
Graduate Studies and Research 452 The University of North Carolina at Pembroke 2015-2016 Academic Catalog MASTER OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION (M.B.A.) Director: Nick Arena The Master of Business Administration
University of Illinois at Chicago 1 Public Administration Mailing Address: Department of Public Administration (MC 278) 412 South Peoria Street, Room 160 Chicago, IL 60607-7064 Contact Information: Campus
Department of Economics Cal State Univ., Hayward Phone 510 885 3275 OR 25800 Carlos Bee 510 885 3265 Hayward, CA 94542-3068 Fax 510 885 4796 DEPARTMENT AND PROGRAM MISSION, GOALS, AND ASSESSMENT A FOCUS
Master of Applied Social Science (mass) The following Departments in the College of Arts and Sciences participate in the interdisciplinary degree, Master of Applied Social Science (MASS): History Political
Curriculum - Doctor of Philosophy CORE COURSES Pharm 545-546.Pharmacoeconomics, Healthcare Systems Review. (3, 3) Exploration of the cultural foundations of pharmacy. Development of the present state of
Applied Sociology Course Descriptions SOC 5371 (PA 5371 and POEC 5371) Non-Profit Organizations (3 semester hours) This course examines issues related to the rise, scope, development and impact of nonprofit
Department of Economics M.A. Program Handbook (Last updated: September 2014 1 ) The Master of Arts program in Economics at CSUS offers students the opportunity to expand their knowledge of Economics through
Accounting Transfer AA 1 / 5 Last updated 6/17/2015 Associate in Arts Code 1001 Program Contacts: QC Campus Amy smith, 309-796-5323, firstname.lastname@example.org East Campus East Campus Advising, 309-854-1709 Students
Undergraduate Courses: Course # Course Title Course Description BUS201 Financial An introduction to basic accounting principles for measuring and Accounting communicating financial data about a business
B.Sc. MANAGEMENT STUDIES (Accounting) Option This programme is designed to guide persons in the theories, principles and practices of accounting. Persons who complete this degree are qualified to commerce
Business and Economics Faculty: Spencer L. Cowles Chris D. Gingrich Leah M. Kratz James M. Leaman (chair) Andy Miller Anthony E. Smith Ronald L. Stoltzfus Majors: Accounting Business Administration Economics
Masters in Financial Economics (MFE) Admission Requirements Candidates must submit the following to the Office of Admissions and Registration: 1. Official Transcripts of previous academic record 2. Two
Executive Master's in Business Administration Program College of Business Administration 1. Introduction \ Program Mission: The UOS EMBA program has been designed to deliver high quality management education
Significant Change to a Graduate Degree Program PhD Program in Economics I. Identifying Information a) Academic unit: College of Arts and Sciences b) Teaching unit Department of Economics c) Degree program
Finance Department College of Business Administration Master of Science in Finance (MSF) (Courses option) 1430 AH 2009 AD Page(1) Introduction People working in the finance related professions are increasingly
Master of Public Policy and Management 36 Hour Program PPAM 6308 International & Comparative Policy & Management designed to provide accessible, affordable, high-quality graduate education to prepare students
79 ACCOUNTING AND BUSINESS Mission Consistent with the mission and purpose of Clarke University, the accounting and business department promotes ethical and collaborative scholarship and business practice.
Double Master Degrees in International Economics and Development Detailed Course Content 1. «Development theories and contemporary issues for development» (20h) Lectures will explore the related themes
Management School of Business Sciences Dean: Roger Owens, PhD Academic Chair: Bob Urell Faculty: Claudia Egkan, Anne McDermott, Frank Pangborn, Daniel Scott, DBA, Terry Thorpe, Bob Urell Curriculum Students
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE WITH A MAJOR IN FINANCE Emphasizing a finance-focused education, the Bachelor of Science with a Major in Finance degree program directly targets the financial industry including commercial
Course Descriptions Master of Science in Finance Program University of Macau Principles of Economics This course provides the foundation in economics. The major topics include microeconomics, macroeconomics
The English version of the curriculum for the Master Program in Applied Economics is not legally binding and is for informational purposes only. The legal basis is regulated in the curriculum published
Social Work 282 School of Social Work St. Patrick s Building 469 Telephone: 788-5601 Fax: 788-7496 The School Director of the School: Gillian Walker Supervisor of Graduate Studies: Allan Moscovitch The
Master of Professional Accountancy Administrative Unit This degree is administered by the Office of Graduate Studies and Research through the faculty of the School of Business. Objectives The Master of
University of Illinois at Chicago 1 Health Policy and Administration (HPA) Courses HPA 400. Principles of Management in Public Health. 3 A detailed discussion of the conceptual and theoretical foundations
MASTER IN ECONOMICS AND FINANCE The document presents the structure of the master program (and the professors in charge of each course) in 2014 2015. Courses, workshops, etc. are ordered primarily by the
Health Policy and Administration PhD Track in Health Services and Policy INTRODUCTION The Health Policy and Administration (HPA) Division of the UIC School of Public Health offers a PhD track in Health
The School of Social Sciences 1 Ch a i r Mahmoud El-Gamal Pr o f e s s o r s Dagobert L. Brito Bryan W. Brown James N. Brown John B. Bryant Malcolm Gillis Simon Grant Peter Hartley Vivian Ho Hervé Moulin
202 COLLEGE OF BUSINESS DEPARTMENT OF BANKING AND FINANCE Degrees Offered: B.B., E.M.B.A., M.B., Ph.D. Chair: Chiu, Chien-liang ( 邱 建 良 ) The Department The Department of Banking and Finance was established
Glendale Unified School District Course Catalog PLEASE NOTE: NOT ALL CLASSES ARE TAUGHT IN EVERY SCHOOL, EVERY SEMESTER. CHECK WITH COUNSELOR FOR CURRENT OFFERINGS. Students not meeting the course prerequisites
The Graduate School Program Coordinator: Aaron Hines, Director Office: Van Den Berg Hall 306 Phone: 845-257-2968 Email: email@example.com MASTER OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION: BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION (261)
Accounting Major Requirements Catalog Year: 2015-16 Degree: Bachelor of Science Credit Hours: 66+ PR indicates a pre-requisite. CO indicates a co-requisite. Courses within this major may also satisfy general
Master of Business Administration Program in the Faculty of Business Administration and Economics The Faculty of Business Administration and Economics at Haigazian University offers a degree program leading
Master of Business Administration Program in the Faculty of Business Administration and Economics The Faculty of Business Administration and Economics at Haigazian University offers a degree program leading
THE Ph.D. PROGRAM IN MARKETING The Smeal College of Business The Pennsylvania State University 2012-2013 TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction Structure of Ph.D. Program... 3-9 Course Work... 3 Candidacy Exam...
473 MASTER OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION (M.B.A.) Director: Nick Arena The Master of Business Administration (MBA) is a professional degree program designed to accelerate entrepreneurial career development
University of California, Irvine 2015-2016 1 Graduate Program in Transportation Science On This Page: Admission Master of Science Degree Doctor of Philosophy Degree Research Facilities Jean-Daniel Saphores,
The University of Texas at San Antonio 1 Department of Public Administration The Department of Public Administration offers the Master of Public Administration, as well as the Graduate Certificate in Nonprofit
GRADUATE CENTER FOR PUBLIC POLICY AND ADMINISTRATION College of Health and Human Services Director: Edward J. Martin Center Office: Social Science Public Affairs Bldg. (SS/PA), Room 228 Telephone: (562)
MBA Course Descriptions Foundation Core Courses MBA410 Organizational Behavior 1 (Z) credit Provides a broad overview of the field to develop an understanding of the principles which govern human behavior
Graduate Catalog 2011-2012 College of Arts and Sciences 155 Economics Cem Karayalcin, Professor and Chairperson Mahadev Bhat, Associate Professor (joint appointment with Environmental Studies) Prasad V.
Master of Arts in Employment and Labor Relations (MAELR) http://www.clas.wayne.edu/maelr/ Labor @ Wayne Director, Dr. Marick Masters Academic Advisors: Frank Koscielski/ firstname.lastname@example.org Linda J. Johnson/
PROGRAMME SPECIFICATION POSTGRADUATE PROGRAMMES KEY FACTS Programme name MSc Development Economics Award MSc School School of Arts and Social Sciences Department or equivalent Department of Economics Programme
BUSINESS BU133 Principles of Business This course surveys the nature of our capitalistic system with an emphasis on modern business problems in the various specialized areas of management, marketing, and
SOUTHEAST COMMUNITY COLLEGE / LINCOLN NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL ADVANCED PLACEMENT ECONOMICS Beatrice and Lincoln, Nebraska Business/Mass Media Occupations Division Business Administration Program FALL 2007/8
ISA Master s Degrees in International Relations & Political Science Degree Title Master of Arts in Public Policy University University of Reading University Overview Ranked in the top 1% of universities
Political Science Courses-1 American Politics POL 110/American Government Examines the strengths and weaknesses, problems and promise of representative democracy in the United States. Surveys the relationships
REGULATIONS FOR THE DEGREE OF MASTER OF ECONOMICS (MEcon) Subject to the final approval of the University These Regulations apply to candidates admitted to the Master of Economics curriculum in the academic
Investment & Portfolio Management / ACF 354 This course covers topics related to the theoretical and practical background for the investment process and the tools and methods used in evaluating financial
Graduate Catalog 2012-2013 Economics / 181 ECONOMICS COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Graduate Faculty: Becsi, Zsolt, Associate Professor, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin-Madison, 1991; 2003. Public finance, macroeconomics.
302 College of Business Administration Graduate Catalog 2010-2011 Finance and Real Estate Chun-Hao Chang, Professor and Chair, Faculty Director, MSF Programs Gary Anderson, Associate Professor Joel Barber,
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN CONSTRUCTION MANAGEMENT COURSE DESCRIPTION General Education Core COMM 1332: Fundamentals of Public Speaking Cr. 3. (1-2). Taught in large lecture and small group format. Beginning
BUSINESS Economics and Finance 187 Department of Economics and Finance John Lee, Chair Business and Aerospace Building N329C Baum, Deme, DePrince, Eff, Evans, Fayissa, Ford, Fowler, Givens, Graddy, Hannah,
FDU-Vancouver Bachelor of Science in Business Administration - International Business concentration Course Descriptions ACCT 2021 Intro Financial Accounting An introduction to the concepts underlying an
MASTER OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION UW-PARKSIDE 2015-17 CATALOG Molinaro 344 262-595-2280 College: Business, Economics, and Computing Degree Offered: Master of Business Administration Professional Accreditations
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH ALABAMA ECONOMICS AND FINANCE 1 Economics And Finance Department Information Department of Economics and Finance (251) 414-8259 Chair Professors s Kenneth J. Hunsader Hunsader, Swofford,
Bachelor of Commerce Specialist Detailed Course Requirements The 2016 Monash University Handbook will be available from October 2015. This document contains interim 2016 course requirements information.
GUIDE TO GRADUATION B.S. in BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ACCOUNTING SPECIALIZATION www.ubalt.edu/accounting The Merrick School of Business is committed to providing the guidance and support you need to complete
Finance PhD in Business Administration Policies and Procedures West Virginia University is proud to add a new chapter to the legacy of the College of Business and Economics with the addition of the Doctor
Middle East Technical University Graduate School of Social Sciences Doctor of Philosophy in Business Administration In the Field of Accounting-Finance Aims: The aim of Doctor of Philosphy in Business Administration
2015-16 Idaho State University Undergraduate Catalog 1 College of Business Faculty Dean Thomas Ottaway, Ph.D. Associate Dean for Information Assurance Corey Schou, Ph.D. Associate Dean Joanne Tokle, Ph.D.
MATHEMATICS Administered by the Department of Mathematical and Computing Sciences within the College of Arts and Sciences. Paul Feit, PhD Dr. Paul Feit is Professor of Mathematics and Coordinator for Mathematics.
Section 2: Program Summary Economics (CA): Secondary Major and Minor The University Detroit Mercy (UDM), a Catholic institution whose mission flows from the educational traditions of the Sisters of Mercy
DIVISION OF BUSINESS AND COMPUTER INFORMATION SYSTEMS Lois A. Snider, Chair The Division of Business and Computer Information Systems seeks to provide students with a foundation for success in their chosen