Microeconomics: Markets, Methods and Models provides a concise, yet
complete, coverage of introductory microeconomic theory, application and
policy in a Canadian and global environment. Topics covered includes:
introduction to key ideas, Theories, models and data, The classical
marketplace – demand and supply, Measures of response: elasticities, Welfare
economics and externalities, Individual choice, Firms, investors and capital
markets, Production and cost, Perfect competition, Monopoly , Imperfect
competition, Labour and capital, Human capital and the income distribution,
Government and International trade.
This note describes the following topics:
Introduction to Econometric Modelling, Structure of Econometric Modelling,
Univariate Econometric Modelling, Bivariate Econometric Modelling,
Probability, Reliability BEM.
note uses the tools of macroeconomics to study various macroeconomic policy
problems in-depth. The problems range from economic growth in the long run,
to government finances in the intermediate run, and economic stability in
the short run. Many economic models used today are surveyed.
System of National Accounts, Variants of GDP, The goods market, Financial
markets, Demand for money and bonds , Equilibrium in the money market, Price
of bonds and interest rate, The IS-LM model, The labor market, The three
markets jointly: AS and AD , Phillips curve and the open economy.
Objective this lecture note is to provide students with a basic
understanding of how people make decisions, how people interact, and how the
economy as a whole works, in order to provide students with a framework for
viewing and interpreting the economic world around them. Topics covered
includes: Supply and Demand, How markets work, Economics of the Public
Sector, Firm Behavior and the Organization of Industry, The Data of
Macroeconomics, Real Economy in the Long Run, Money and Prices in the Long
Run, Short-run Economic Fluctuations.
Author(s): Donald E. Stout, Jr, Saint Martin's
is becoming a highly developed and highly mathematicized array of its own
sub disciplines, as it should be, as economies are becoming increasingly
complex, and scientific economic analyses require progressively thorough
knowledge of solid quantitative methods. This book thus provides recent
insight on some key issues in econometric theory and applications.
This book covers the following topics:
Managerial Economics, Objectives Of The Business Firm, Fundamental Economic
Concepts, Law Of Demand, Demand Elasticity, Demand Forecasting, Consumer
Behaviour: Cardinal Analysis, Ordinal Analysis, Production Function,
Economies Of Scale, Cost Concepts, Price Determination: Perfect Competition
And Monopoly, Monopolistic Competition And Oligopoly, Dumping And Tranfer
Pricing, Business Cycles, Inflation, National Income and Monetary Policy.
Economics covers the scope and sequence for a two-semester principles of
economics course. The text also includes many current examples, including;
discussions on the great recession, the controversy among economists over
the Affordable Care Act (Obamacare), the recent government shutdown, and the
appointment of the United States’ first female Federal Reserve chair, Janet
Yellen. The book covers the breadth of economics topics and also provides
the necessary depth to ensure the course is manageable for instructors and
audience of this textbook is first-year undergraduates taking courses on the
principles of macroeconomics and microeconomics. This textbook will assist
you in increasing students’ economic literacy both by developing their
aptitude for economic thinking and by presenting key insights about
economics that every educated individual should know.
Author(s): Russell Cooper, European
University Institute and Andrew John, Melbourne Business Schoo
Chapters of this book consist of
three main content sections that break down a particular topic into
manageable parts.Each content section contains not only an exposition of the
material at hand but also learning objectives, summaries, examples, and
problems. Each chapter is introduced with a story to motivate the material
and each chapter ends with a wrap up and additional problems. Goal is to
encourage active learning by including many examples and many problems of
The Settlement of
Wage Disputes falls naturally into two almost equal parts: the first an
account of the present industrial situation in the United States, and of
the factors which govern American wage levels at the present time; the
second an attempt to formulate principles which might serve as the basis
of a policy of wage settlement for the country. The proposals made in the
second part are based on the theoretical analysis of the first part.