Title Instructors Location Time Description Cross listings Fulfills Registration notes Syllabus Syllabus URL
ECON 0100-001 Introduction to Micro Economics Anne L Duchene MEYH B1 MW 10:15 AM-11:14 AM Introduction to economic analysis and its application. Theory of supply and demand, costs and revenues of the firm under perfect competition, monopoly and oligopoly, pricing of factors of production, income distribution, and theory of international trade. Econ 1 deals primarily with microeconomics. Society Sector 2022c_econ0100_duchene.pdf134.23 KB
ECON 0100-002 Introduction to Micro Economics Anne L Duchene MEYH B1 MW 12:00 PM-12:59 PM Introduction to economic analysis and its application. Theory of supply and demand, costs and revenues of the firm under perfect competition, monopoly and oligopoly, pricing of factors of production, income distribution, and theory of international trade. Econ 1 deals primarily with microeconomics. Society Sector
ECON 0100-003 Introduction to Micro Economics Anne L Duchene MEYH B1 MW 8:30 AM-9:29 AM Introduction to economic analysis and its application. Theory of supply and demand, costs and revenues of the firm under perfect competition, monopoly and oligopoly, pricing of factors of production, income distribution, and theory of international trade. Econ 1 deals primarily with microeconomics. Society Sector
ECON 0100-601 Introduction to Micro Economics Jonathan Arnold BENN 16 M 5:15 PM-8:14 PM Introduction to economic analysis and its application. Theory of supply and demand, costs and revenues of the firm under perfect competition, monopoly and oligopoly, pricing of factors of production, income distribution, and theory of international trade. Econ 1 deals primarily with microeconomics. Society Sector
ECON 0120-401 Strategic Reasoning David Dillenberger STIT B6 TR 10:15 AM-11:44 AM This course is about strategically interdependent decisions. In such situations, the outcome of your actions depends also on the actions of others. When making your choice, you have to think what the others will choose, who in turn are thinking what you will be choosing, and so on. Game Theory offers several concepts and insights for understanding such situations, and for making better strategic choices. This course will introduce and develop some basic ideas from game theory, using illustrations, applications, and cases drawn from business, economics, politics, sports, and even fiction and movies. Some interactive games will be played in class. There will be little formal theory, and the only pre-requisites are some high-school algebra and having taken Econ 1. However, general numeracy (facility interpreting and doing numerical graphs, tables, and arithmetic calculations) is very important. This course will also be accepted by the Economics department as an Econ course, to be counted toward the minor in Economics (or as an Econ elective). PPE3001401 Perm Needed From Department
ECON 0200-001 Introductory Economics: Macro Luca Bossi PCPE AUD MW 10:15 AM-11:14 AM Introduction to economic analysis and its application. An examination of a market economy to provide an understanding of how the size and composition of national output are determined. Elements of monetary and fiscal policy, international trade, economic development, and comparative economic systems. Society Sector https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON0200001
ECON 0200-002 Introductory Economics: Macro Luca Bossi PCPE AUD MW 12:00 PM-12:59 PM Introduction to economic analysis and its application. An examination of a market economy to provide an understanding of how the size and composition of national output are determined. Elements of monetary and fiscal policy, international trade, economic development, and comparative economic systems. Society Sector https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON0200002
ECON 0460-001 Economics and Theories of Fairness Michael Kane MCNB 395 MW 3:30 PM-4:59 PM Free markets excel at producing wealth, but seem to do so at the cost of economic inequality. Is this inequality unjust? Is it a problem economics and public policy should solve? Liberal democracies have traditionally had the protection of private property as a core mandate. But they also have varying degrees of redistribution in order to fund social welfare systems. How can we reconcile these objectives which seem to conflict? Is the protection of individual rights more important than the promotion of the greatest good for all? To what extent can personal liberty and the common good be reconciled? Are current entitlement programs like Medicare unfair to the younger generation? Is our current natural resource usage unfair to future generations? In this course, we will use the philosophical concept of justice to address these and other related questions. We will draw from the economic history, political theory, and the history of philosophy in order to acquire a framework for understanding the concepts of justice, liberty, rights, and equality. We shall then apply this historical and conceptual framework to discussion topics and case studies drawn from present day economics and contemporary social issues. In this way, we shall come to understand economics as more than a social science of laws and theorems. Instead we shall see how economics as an applied science influences the well-being of the whole of society. 2022c_econ0460_kane.pdf203.88 KB https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON0460001
ECON 0500-001 International Economics Luca Bossi PCPE 101 MW 1:45 PM-3:14 PM Introduction to the theory of international trade and international monetary economics. The theoretical background is used as a basis for discussion of policy issues. Patterns of international trade and production; gains from trade; tariffs, and impediments to trade; foreign exchange markets, balance of payments, capital flows, financial crises, coordination of monetary and fiscal policy in a global economy. https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON0500001
ECON 0620-401 Financial Meltdown, Past and Present Maylis Avaro
Edward M Chappell
Marc R Flandreau
Ryan D Zalla
ANNS 109 TR 1:45 PM-3:14 PM Economic history is increasingly recognized as a crucial source of policy advice and is invoked with growing frequency in public debates. In particular, the subprime crisis in 2008 and after has generated a demand for "historical perspective" that would improve the understanding of the causes of financial turmoil and facilitate the prevention of comparable catastrophes. This course begins with a review of the principal features of the subprime crisis of 2008 and asks, so to speak, "how did we get there?" It answers by providing historical insights that shed light on crucial aspects of financial disasters. This is a history course, engaging with topics pertaining to economics, law and politics (national and international). Students with diverse backgrounds are expected to benefit from this course through acquiring a concrete knowledge of the historical evolution of fundamental institutions of financial capitalism. Ultimately, students enrolling in this course are expected to achieve proficiency in historically informed discussion of the mechanisms that were played out in the subprime crisis and beyond. HIST1731401 Humanties & Social Science Sector 2022c_econ0620_flandreau.docx2.92 MB
ECON 0630-402 The Economics and Financing of Health Care Delivery Molly K Candon JMHH F70 MW 1:45 PM-3:14 PM The course provides an application of economic models to demand, supply, and their interaction in the medical economy. Influences on demand, especially health status, insurance coverage, and income will be analyzed. Physician decisions on the pricing and form of their own services, and on the advice they offer about other services, will be considered. Competition in medical care markets, especially for hospital services, will be studied. Special emphasis will be placed on government as demander of medical care services. Changes in Medicare and regulation of managed care are among the public policy issues to be addressed. Prerequisite: If course requirement not met, permission of instructor required. HCMG2020402 2022c_econ0630_candon.pdf278.99 KB
ECON 2100-001 Intermediate Microeconomics Rakesh V Vohra COLL 200 TR 8:30 AM-9:59 AM Theories of consumer behavior, demand, production, costs, the firm in various market contexts, factor employment, factor incomes, elementary general equilibrium, and welfare. 2022c_econ2100_vohra.pdf144.25 KB https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON2100001
ECON 2200-001 Intermediate Macroeconomics Dirk Krueger PCPE AUD MW 1:45 PM-3:14 PM Facts and theories about the determination of per capita income and its differences across countries and across time. The study of economic fluctuations in output and employment. The role of government in influencing these aggregate variables: monetary and fiscal policy. 2022c_econ2200_krueger.pdf103.74 KB
ECON 2300-001 Statistics for Economists Wayne Gao LRSM AUD TR 1:45 PM-3:14 PM The course focuses on elementary probability and inferential statistical techniques. The course begins with a survey of basic descriptive statistics and data sources and then covers elementary probability theory, sampling, estimation, hypothesis testing, correlation, and regression. The course focuses on practical issues involved in the substantive interpretation of economic data using the techniques of statistical inference. For this reason empirical case studies that apply the techniques to real-life data are stressed and discussed throughout the course, and students are required to perform several statistical analyses of their own. Quantitative Data Analysis 2022c_econ2300_gao.pdf80.82 KB https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON2300001
ECON 2310-001 Econometric Methods and Models Xu Cheng
Lucie L'Heude
ANNS 110 TR 3:30 PM-4:59 PM This course focuses on econometric techniques and their application in economic analysis and decision-making, building on ECON 103 to incorporate the many regression complications that routinely occur in econometric environments. Micro-econometric complications include nonlinearity, non-normality, heteroskedasticity, limited dependent variables of various sorts, endogeneity and instrumental variables, and panel data. Macro-econometric topics include trend, seasonality, serial correlation, lagged dependent variables, structural change, dynamic heteroskedasticity, and optimal prediction. Students are required to perform several econometric analyses in a modern environment such as R. Quantitative Data Analysis https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON2310001
ECON 4100-001 Game Theory Xiao Lin
Kharis Sokolov
FAGN 114 TR 1:45 PM-3:14 PM An introduction to game theory and its applications to economic analysis. The course will provide a theoretical overview of modern game theory, emphasizing common themes in the analysis of strategic behavior in different social science contexts. The economic applications will be drawn from different areas including trade, corporate strategy and public policy. 2022c_econ4100_lin.pdf117.39 KB
ECON 4110-001 Economics of Family Yoshiki Ando
Jeremy Greenwood
PCPE 100 MW 1:45 PM-3:14 PM This course will study modern family economics. The class will develop economic models to study topics such as female labor supply, fertility, marriage and divorce, women's liberation, premarital sex and parental socialization, investment in health, and retirement. This is an advanced undergraduate class. Calculus is an integral part of the course. Some elementary probability theory is drawn upon. Students unwilling to learn some of the tools used in modern economic should not take this class. 2022c_econ4110_greenwood.pdf93.22 KB https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON4110001
ECON 4220-001 Monetary and Fiscal Policies Harold L Cole MCNB 309 TR 1:45 PM-3:14 PM This is an advanced course in macroeconomics. A relatively simple, but well defined and internally consistent model of the U.S. economy is set up and used to study how output is generated given the initial resources, how output is divided between consumption and addition to capital stock, and how this process accumulates over time. The role of prices including the rate of interest in this process is also reviewed, and monetary and fiscal policies needed to improve the performance of the economy under such circumstances are discussed.
ECON 4240-001 Money and Banking Leon Huetsch
Guillermo L Ordonez
COHN 402 TR 10:15 AM-11:44 AM Money and Banking. This course studies the role that financial markets, institutions, and money play in resource allocation. Financial intermediation and the role of banks in the economic system are analyzed and the economic rationale behind banking regulation is studies. The course examines how monetary policy influences interest rates and asset markets, such as the bond market and the stock market. Finally, the instruments and goals of monetary policy are discussed, focusing in particular on credibility and commitment for central banks. All of the questions are explored analytically, using the tools of economic theory.
ECON 4330-001 Econometric Machine Learning Methods and Models Karun Adusumilli
Eliana Sena Sarmiento
PCPE 100 TR 12:00 PM-1:29 PM This course covers econometric methods, machine learning methods, and their interface, focusing on aspects of estimation, inference, and prediction in causal and non-causal environments. Topics may include Bayesian learning; recursive estimation and optimal filtering; randomized controlled trials and their approximation; latent variables; classification; topic analysis; LDA models; neural networks; random forests; regularization (shrinkage, selection, ...); network estimation and description. https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON4330001
ECON 4410-001 Public Finance Sajad Ghorbani
Margaux Luflade
MCNB 286-7 MW 1:45 PM-3:14 PM This course has two parts. The first looks at market and government failures and discusses the need for public policies as well as limits to their effectiveness including the evaluation of public projects using cost benefit analysis. The second part focuses on the economic analysis of taxation, including the economic incidence and efficiency of taxes. https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON4410001
ECON 4430-001 Labor Economics Justin Lam
Andrew J Shephard
PCPE 200 TR 8:30 AM-9:59 AM Labor supply and labor demand, income distribution, labor market contracts and work incentives, human capital, labor market discrimination, job training and unemployment. 2022c_econ4430_shephard.pdf80.5 KB
ECON 4450-001 Industrial Organization Aislinn Bohren
Kathleen Hui
FAGN 216 TR 1:45 PM-3:14 PM Theories of various industrial organizational structures and problems are developed, including monopoly, oligopoly, nonlinear pricing and price discrimination. These theories are used to model various industries, antitrust cases, and regulatory issues. 2022c_econ4450_bohren_0.pdf53.61 KB https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON4450001
ECON 4470-001 Urban Fiscal Policy Holger Wolfgang Sieg PCPE 200 MW 12:00 PM-1:29 PM The purpose of this course is to examine the financing of governments in the urban economy. Topics to be covered include the causes and consequences of the urban fiscal crisis, the design of optimal tax and spending policies for local governments, funding of public infrastructures and the workings of the municipal bond market, privatization of government services, and public financial systems for emerging economies. Applications include analyses of recent fiscal crises, local services and taxes as important determinants of real estate prices, the infrastructure crisis, financing and the provision of public education, and fiscal constitutions for new democracies using South Africa as an example. https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON4470001
ECON 4480-001 Economics of Education Francesco Agostinelli
Ashley Schwanebeck
MCNB 286-7 MW 3:30 PM-4:59 PM The course focuses on the educational decisions, including individual choices, institutional strategies and government policies. It is an elective course in economics and it is designed for junior and senior students. During the first part of the course we will go over the mathematical and empirical tools needed to understand and perform quantitative analysis on topics in the economics of education. Students should expect to work on optimization methods, regression analysis and causal inference analysis. We will use Stata (https://www.stata.com/) as statistical software. After we have built a solid foundation of knowledge, we will cover the first "real" topic of the economics of education: the return to schooling. During this phase of the course we seek to address two questions: what are the benefits that an individual acquires (i.e. in terms of earnings in the labor market or career opportunities) by attending more years of school and what are the benefits for society as a whole? While these questions seem to have a simple explanation, we will discover that they are actually quite challenging and require a more complex explanation. Once we have analyzed the benefits of schooling, we will study what motivates some students to further their education for more years, as opposed to others. In particular, we will focus on the differences in the quality of environments that children face throughout childhood (e.g.: family environment and school/classroom environment) and the consequences for observed inequities. Finally, in the remaining portion of the course we will study the evaluations of different policies that have been implemented in the past from previous governments, with the goal of gaining insight for possible future policy recommendations. 2022c_econ4480_agostinelli_0.pdf103.75 KB
ECON 4520-001 International Finance Alessandro Dovis
Min Kim
MCNB 286-7 MW 8:30 AM-9:59 AM International monetary economics with emphasis on economic policy in an open economy. Topics covered in the course include: balance-of-payments adjustment, theories of exchange rate determinaton, the effects of exchange rate devaluation, macroeconomic policy under fixed and floating exchange rates, the Euro-dollar market, currency and balance of payments crises. https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON4520001
ECON 4530-001 Topics in Development Ji Kim
Raul Santaeulalia
MCNB 410 MW 10:15 AM-11:44 AM This course studies institutions in developing economies. The first section of the course will cover the organization of production in traditional agrarian societies. Topics will include land, labor and credit markets. The second section of the course will focus on the role of the community in facilitating the transition to the modern market economy. Here we will study how the community spreads information, permits the formation of informal networks and organizes collective institutions, allowing individuals to take advantage of new economic opportunities.
ECON 4610-001 Foundations of Market Economies Jesus Fernandez-Villaverde
Rodrigo Morales Mendoza
MCNB 150 MW 1:45 PM-3:14 PM This course will study the historical and intellectual forces behind the appearance of market economies on the world stage. The voyages of exploration undertaken by Europeans in the 15th and 16th century created, in just a few decades, a global economy. By 1600, silver from Mexico was exchanged in Manila for ceramics made in Nanjing (China). After a long trip through the Pacific, Mexico, and the Atlantic, the ceramics ended up in the tables of prosperous merchants in Bruges (modern day Belgium). How did this integrated global economy appear? How did global interconnections over the centuries shap our current world? How did markets emerge and influence these interconnections? Who were the winners of globalization? And who were the losers? How did economists, political scientists, and others think about the strengths and weakness of market economies? This course will explore these questions and the role that markets have played in it from the late 15th century to the present. Even if the economic theory will structure much of the discussion, insights from intellectual history, cultural history, microhistory, legal history, and institutional history will help to frame the main narrative. The course will be, as well, truly global. First, beyond the traditional focus of economic history courses on Europe and the Americas, particular attention will be devoted to Africa and Asia. Second, the priority will be to highlight the interconnections between the different regions and to understand how the people living in them negotiated the opportunities and tensions created by the economic transformations triggered by globalization and how they conceptualized the changing lives around them. Finally, the class will highlight how diverse intellectual traditions handled the challenges presented by historical change.
ECON 4900-301 Honors Seminar Jere R Behrman Students prepare an honors thesis in economics over the academic year, supervised by a faculty member of their choice. In ECON 4900 (fall) and ECON 4910 (spring), students present their work in progress to the class. Any student intending to do empirical work in the thesis should have completed ECON 2300 and ECON 2310. Perm Needed From Instructor 2022-2023_econ4900_behrman.pdf473.4 KB https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON4900301
ECON 6100-001 Microeconomic Theory Pawel Bednarek
Steven A Matthews
PCPE 200 TR 1:45 PM-3:14 PM Basic tools of microeconomic theory: consumer choice, firm behavior, partial and general equilibrium theory. This is a more theoretical treatment of the basic tools of microeconomic analysis than ECON 680. Perm Needed From Instructor 2022c_econ6100_matthews_0.pdf50.94 KB https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON6100001
ECON 7100-001 Microeconomic Theory I Aislinn Bohren
Andrew Postlewaite
Alberto Ramirez De Aguilar Wille
PCPE 101 TR 10:15 AM-11:44 AM Nonlinear programming, theory of the consumer and producer, general equilibrium. Perm Needed From Department https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON7100001
ECON 7200-001 Macroeconomic Theory I Dirk Krueger
Ruben Piazzesi
PCPE 101 MW 10:15 AM-11:44 AM Dynamic programming, search theory, neoclassical growth theory, asset pricing, business cycles. Perm Needed From Department
ECON 7300-001 Econometrics I: Fundamentals Karun Adusumilli
Xu Cheng
Artemii Korolkov
PCPE 101 TR 1:45 PM-3:14 PM Violations of classical linear regresson assumptions, nonlinear regression models (including logit, probit, etc.), diagnostic testing, distributed lag models, panel data models, identification, linear simultaneous-equations model. Perm Needed From Department https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON7300001
ECON 7500A-001 Third Year PhD Seminar Guillermo L Ordonez PCPE 203 R 1:45 PM-3:14 PM The transition from student to frontier researcher is quite difficult. This course is aimed at starting graduates on their first major paper. It will meet once a week over the entire year. An important element in the course is developing what is essentially a study group of the participants to give each other feedback and suggestions. Students should anticipate doing a 30 minute presentation every 2-3 weeks. This gives you enough time to make progress, but also keeps you on pace to have a final project well advanced by the end of the course. Perm Needed From Department
ECON 8000-001 Topics in Advanced Microeconomic Theory David Dillenberger PCPE 202 R 3:30 PM-6:29 PM Topics in Advanced Economic Theory and Mathematical Economics Perm Needed From Department
ECON 8000-002 Topics in Advanced Microeconomic Theory Andrew Postlewaite PCPE 510 TF 1:45 PM-3:14 PM Topics in Advanced Economic Theory and Mathematical Economics Perm Needed From Department Econ 8000 8-18-22 Postlewaite.pdf36.01 KB
ECON 8000-003 Topics in Advanced Microeconomic Theory Aislinn Bohren PSYL C41 TR 10:15 AM-11:44 AM Topics in Advanced Economic Theory and Mathematical Economics Perm Needed From Department Syllabus_Fall2022-Economics 8000-03 Aislinn Bohren.pdf27.6 KB
ECON 8000-004 Topics in Advanced Microeconomic Theory Steven A Matthews PSYL C41 TR 10:15 AM-11:44 AM Topics in Advanced Economic Theory and Mathematical Economics Perm Needed From Department Syllabus 8000 Fall 2022 v1 - Steve Matthews.pdf43.65 KB
ECON 8000-005 Topics in Advanced Microeconomic Theory Alvaro Sandroni W 1:45 PM-4:44 PM Topics in Advanced Economic Theory and Mathematical Economics
ECON 8100-301 Economic Theory Kevin He PCPE 101 T 3:30 PM-6:29 PM Workshop Perm Needed From Department
ECON 8200-002 Topics in Advanced Macroeconomics Dirk Krueger PCPE 202 MW 12:00 PM-1:29 PM Topics in Advanced Economic Theory and Mathematical Economics Perm Needed From Department SyllabusFall2022-Dirk Krueger.pdf122.07 KB
ECON 8200-003 Topics in Advanced Macroeconomics Guillermo L Ordonez PCPE 203 R 5:15 PM-8:14 PM Topics in Advanced Economic Theory and Mathematical Economics Perm Needed From Department
ECON 8200-004 Topics in Advanced Macroeconomics Raul Santaeulalia Topics in Advanced Economic Theory and Mathematical Economics Perm Needed From Department
ECON 8200-005 Topics in Advanced Macroeconomics Alessandro Dovis PCPE 202 M 5:15 PM-8:14 PM Topics in Advanced Economic Theory and Mathematical Economics Perm Needed From Department SyllabusGradFall2022-Alessandro Dovis.pdf63.33 KB https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON8200005
ECON 8300-001 Topics in Advanced Econometrics Wayne Gao PCPE 202 TR 12:00 PM-1:29 PM Topics in Advanced Economic Theory and Mathematical Economics Perm Needed From Department 2022c_econ8300_gao.pdf56.99 KB https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON8300001
ECON 8310-001 Econometrics III: Advanced Techniques of Cross-Section Econometrics Emilio Borghesan
Petra Todd
PCPE 203 TR 10:15 AM-11:44 AM Qualitative response models, panel data, censoring, truncation, selection bias, errors in variables, latent variable models, survey design, advanced techniques of semiparametric estimation and inference in cross-sectional environments. Disequilibrium models. Methods of simulated moments.
ECON 8400-001 Topics in Advanced Empirical Microeconomics Francesco Agostinelli PCPE 225 MW 10:15 AM-11:44 AM Topics in Advanced Economic Theory and Mathematical Economics Perm Needed From Department
ECON 8400-002 Topics in Advanced Empirical Microeconomics Margaux Luflade PCPE 202 MW 12:00 PM-1:29 PM Topics in Advanced Economic Theory and Mathematical Economics Perm Needed From Department Econ712_Prospectus_2022fall 8400-002.pdf114.88 KB https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON8400002
ECON 8400-003 Topics in Advanced Empirical Microeconomics Hanming Fang PCPE 203 W 5:15 PM-8:14 PM Topics in Advanced Economic Theory and Mathematical Economics Perm Needed From Department Econ8400-003-syllabus-2022F - Hanming.pdf119.66 KB https://coursesintouch.apps.upenn.edu/cpr/jsp/fast.do?webService=syll&t=202230&c=ECON8400003
ECON 8400-004 Topics in Advanced Empirical Microeconomics Aviv Nevo PCPE 202 TR 1:45 PM-3:14 PM Topics in Advanced Economic Theory and Mathematical Economics Perm Needed From Department 2022Fall Reading List.pdf326.35 KB
ECON 8400-005 Topics in Advanced Empirical Microeconomics Juliette Fournier MCNB 582 TR 8:30 AM-9:59 AM Topics in Advanced Economic Theory and Mathematical Economics
ECON 8430-001 Economics of Labor I Francesco Agostinelli BENN 25 MW 1:45 PM-3:14 PM Topics include: Theories of the supply and demand for labor, wage determination, wage differentials, labor market discrimination, unemployment, occupational choice and dynamics of specific labor markets, theory of matching, trade unions. The theory and empirics of human capital accumulation, intertemporal labor supply, search, intergenerational mobility of income and wealth, contracts and bargaining, efficiency wage models, principal/agent models, and signaling models. Perm Needed From Department
ECON 9200-301 Monetary Economics Dirk Krueger PCPE 101 W 3:30 PM-6:29 PM Workshop Perm Needed From Department
ECON 9300-001 Econometrics Karun Adusumilli PCPE 100 M 3:30 PM-6:29 PM Workshop Perm Needed From Department
ECON 9400-301 Empirical Microeconomics Francesco Agostinelli PCPE 101 R 3:30 PM-6:29 PM Workshop Perm Needed From Department
ECON 9450-301 Industrial Organization Juan Pablo Atal Workshop Perm Needed From Department