Analysis of economic decision-making by individuals and firms, the resulting market outcomes, and applications to real-world problems. Emphasis on analytical logic and theoretical rigor. Topics covered include consumer preferences and utility maximization, perfect competition and market power, uncertainty and risk, externalities, and asymmetric information.

Minimum grade of C- in ECON200, ECON201, and ECON300. MATH241 plus any statistics course can be used in place of ECON300. Restriction: Must be in Economics Bachelor of Science program. Credit Only Granted for: ECON306, ECON326, or AREC326
Credits: 4
Grading Method: Regular, Pass-Fail, Audit

Course Offerings

    Fall 2024Instructor: Judith K. Hellerstein
    Spring 2024Instructor: Melissa Kearney
    Fall 2023Instructor: Ginger Jin
    Spring 2023Instructor: Judith K. Hellerstein
    Fall 2022Instructor: Ginger Jin
    Fall 2022Instructor: Ginger Jin
    Fall 2021Instructor: Ginger Jin