principles of economics stanford

We will examine financial results for different levels of government while considering the net effects of government intervention on the health and economic well-being of individuals and families. Markets for elementary and secondary schooling; topics such as vouchers and charter schools, accountability, expenditure equalization among schools, and the teacher labor market.The market for college education emphasizing how college tuition is determined, and whether students are matched efficiently with colleges. It will help students learn the different historical stages of institutional changes, develop an informed perspective on economic and political rationale and the effectiveness of the economic policies that have shaped China's economic emergence, and think critically about the process of economic and social changes. This is part of a three course sequence (along with ECON 278 & 280-formerly 277) on behavioral and experimental economics. Prerequisites: ECON 50 and ECON 102A, may be taken concurrently. The micro- and macro- determinants of food supply and demand, including the interrelationship among food, income, population, and public-sector decision making. Topics will include the study of macroeconomic models with financial frictions, the term structure of interest rates, conventional and unconventional monetary policy, sovereign debt crises, search frictions and segmentation in housing markets, (over)leveraging by households, heterogeneous expectations, excess volatility, financial bubbles and crises. . Game theory and information economics to analyze how firms interact strategically. ECON 102A. Topics: strategic and extensive form games, dominant strategies, Nash equilibrium, subgame-perfect equilibrium, and Bayesian equilibrium. 14.01 Principles of Microeconomics is an introductory undergraduate course that teaches the fundamentals of microeconomics. 5 Units. 1 Unit. Economic Policies of the Presidential Candidates. 2-5 Units. 5 Units. Evaluation of policies addressing local air pollution, global climate change, and the use of renewable resources. 5 Units. The course will feature perspectives from guest speakers including top finance executives and Silicon Valley entrepreneurs on up-to-the-minute challenges and opportunities in finance. 2-5 Units. Enrollment is by application only and will be capped at 25, with priority given to upper level undergraduates in Economics and Earth Systems and graduate students (graduate students enroll in 206). What role does the government play through regulation, monetary policy and special intervention in crisis time. Exploratory Courses. failed business models, cyber challenges, financial warfare, fake news, bias problems, legal standing for cryptos). We will focus on recent work in experimental economics, and empirical work in the developed world. How experiments are used to learn about preferences and behavior, trust, fairness, and learning. This interdisciplinary course will help you understand the issues by exploring the interactions between the financial system, corporations, governments, and broader society. The course is taught by the CIO of Stanford's endowment and takes the perspective of an institution with a long-term investment horizon like Stanford. Methods for designing randomized controlled trials (RCT) and analyzing the resulting data will be discussed. Labor Economics III. 1-10 Unit. No. Economics of Communication. Economics of Health and Medical Care. Philosophy of Economics. 3-5 Units. ECON 286. ECON 203. Lectures will focus on theoretical developments, while classwork will consist primarily of empirical applications of the methods. ECON 165. International Finance. Econometric Methods for Public Policy Analysis and Business Decision-Making. Same as: PUBLPOL 19Q. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisites: ECON 50, ECON 102A. Development Economics III. ECON 299. 3-5 Units. Applications include models from all fields of empirical microeconomics Industrial Organization, Labor, Public Finance, and Energy and Environmental Economics. This is the second half of the international finance sequence. We will cover both microeconomics (investigating decisions by individuals and firms) and macroeconomics (examining the economy as a whole). Requires a term paper applying economic analysis to a case, procedure, or law. We introduce and apply a framework for assessing investment strategies and investment firms. Theoretical and empirical analyses of the determinants of market structure; firm behavior and market efficiency in oligopolies; price discrimination; price dispersion and consumer search; differentiated products; the role of information in markets, including insurance and adverse selection; auctions; collusion and cartel behavior; advertising; entry and market structure; market dynamics; strategic behavior. First Principles: Five Keys to Restoring America’s Prosperity by Jesse S. Hixson, Business Economics (2012) 47, pp. The family into which a child is born plays a powerful role in determining lifetime opportunities. ECON 300. PRINCIPLES OF ECONOMICS, 7th EDITION emphasizes the central idea of economics using real-world examples of how markets work, why markets are efficient when the incentives are right, and why they are inefficient when the incentives are wrong. 3-5 Units. Course focuses on three areas: the design of matching algorithms to solve assignment problems, with applications to school choice, entry-level labor markets, and kidney exchanges; the design of auctions to solve general resource allocation problems, with applications to the sale of natural resources, financial assets, radio spectrum, and advertising; and the design of platforms and exchanges, with applications to internet markets. 3-5 Units. Theory of the consumer and the implications of constrained maximization; uses of indirect utility and expenditure functions; theory of the producer, profit maximization, and cost minimization; behavior under uncertainty; partial equilibrium analysis and introduction to models of general equilibrium; discussion of how assumptions and models stand up to recent developments in empirical and in particular behavioral economics. The construction of such models in single-party situations with emphasis on the role of information. Theoretical foundations of policy making and analysis, and applications to program adoption and implementation. The course uses game theoretic approaches from both economics and political science to address this question. ECON 249. Regulatory Economics. Prerequisites: ECON 50 and ECON 102B. Multivariate calculus is used. The first two quarters, which are taught primarily in lecture format, have two main objectives: 1) examining theories and evidence related to the psychology of economic decision making; 2) introducing methods of experimental economics, and exploring major subject areas (including those not falling within behavioral economics) that have been addressed through laboratory experiments. Prerequisites: ECON 203 or equivalent. ECON 272. ECON 282. Students will learn to apply sophisticated applications of frontier applied econometric techniques including synthetic controls, regression discontinuity, advanced instrumental variables methods. Labor Economics Seminar. Students are expected to have taken a course in linear models before. 3-5 Units. Possible topics: parametric asymptotic theory. Prerequisites: Experience with abstract mathematics and willingness to work hard. Public Economics and Environmental Economics Seminar. Management practices around information systems, target setting and human resources. Externalities and public goods. Focus on the macroeconomic tools of government: fiscal policy (spending and taxes) and monetary policy, and their effects on growth, employment, and inflation. ECON 260. The course covers innovations, challenges and proposed changes to the financial system. Students develop a research proposal and present it to the instructors as the final exam. Grades based on mid-term exam and group modeling project and presentation. ECON 283. Weekly sessions go through the process of selecting a research question, finding relevant bibliography, writing a literature review, introduction, and study design, culminating in the write-up of an honors thesis proposal (prospectus) and the oral presentation of each student's research project. Field seminar in experimental and behavioral economics. Several sessions of the seminar will consist of an invited speaker, usually from another university, who will discuss his or her current research. Public Finance and Fiscal Policy. The first part of this course covers Ricardian, factor-proportions and monopolistic-competition models of international trade. Same as: POLISCI 247A, POLISCI 347A. This summer we will again be offering Stanford’s Principles of Economics course online. Economics of Artificial Intelligence. The Economics of Labor Markets. Topics in current applied microeconomic research including intertemporal labor supply models, public policy, program evaluation, job search, migration, consumption behavior. Berkeley. We will then discuss empirical applications of these models to labor supply, retirement behavior, human capital accumulation, division of labor within the family and migration decisions. Prerequisites: ECON 50. 1-10 Unit. It will address economic issues, legal constraints, and political challenges associated with various emissions-reduction and adaptation strategies, and it will consider policy efforts at the local, national, and international levels. Examines the empirics on the economics, management and strategy of organizations (e.g. Course will cover both theoretical and empirical evidence and prerequisites are ECON 202-204 and ECON 270-272 or similar with permission of instructor. Natural Resource and Energy Economics. Development Workshop. Preparation for advanced research in political economy. ECON 101. This is a course focusing on macro development research. There will also be a Q&A following the initial discussion. Intended for graduate students. Law and Economics Seminar. ECON 51 is recommended. Prerequisites: 204 and 271, or consent of instructor. California 1-10 Unit. Government by the Numbers. 3-5 Units. Prerequisites: 202, 203, 204, 271, and 272, or equivalents with consent of instructor. Enrollment capped at 20. Limited enrollment. This course presents methods for constructing econometric specifications and systems directly based on economic models. nWe will discuss critical strategy, policy and legal issues, some resolved and others yet to be (e.g. What are the major financial instruments -- bonds, bank loans and also equity - and how are their prices determined. Courses from Course combines individual meetings and student presentations, with an aim of initiating dissertation research in industrial organization. This quarter will focus on topics related to culture, institutions, political and economic development, historical evolution, nondemocratic politics, conflict and cooperation. ECON 248. How can we address racial injustice? ECON 400. 5 Units. Technical material will include solution concepts and refinements, potential games, supermodular games, repeated games, reputation, and bargaining models. 5 Units. This course focuses on household decision making, the economics of discrimination, and the economics of migration. Use of economic theory and analysis to design allocation mechanisms and market institutions. Limited enrollment. 3-5 Units. ECON 151. The first part of the course examines economic growth in East Asia and the main mechanisms. Readings will come from books, journal articles, reports, news articles, and case studies. Incentive problems are at the heart of explanations for development failure. Students and faculty review and present recent research papers on basic theories and economic applications of decision theory, game theory and mechanism design. Grades based on mid-term exam and group modeling project and presentation. The textbook is Principles of Economics, Version 8.0 by John B. Taylor and Akila Weerapana. ECON 247.    Trademark Notice. Topics may include institutional foundations, social choice, electoral competition and candidate positioning, accountability, voter behavior, polarization, media and political communication, redistribution, special interests and lobbying, collective action, immigration, and populism. Prerequisites: ECON 50 and either ECON 102A or STATS 116 or the equivalent. ECON 11N Understanding the Welfare System. Students are expected to be familiar with the material in those courses. 1-10 Unit. 3 Units. 5 Units. Introduction to Financial Economics. This is an introductory course in economics. Economic sources of environmental problems and alternative policies for dealing with them (technology standards, emissions taxes, and marketable pollution permits). Along the way we will accumulate a set of metrics to assess the performance of each level of government while highlighting the formidable challenges of such an exercise. Same as: ECON 152, PUBLPOL 364. ECON 229. In this course we will discuss the rationale for different public policies and how they affect personal financial situations. First published Fri Sep 12, 2003; substantive revision Tue Sep 4, 2018. The seminar will provide an introduction and discussion of the impact of public policy on personal finance. Three artifacts from the d.school's past that outline individual thoughts around design thinking and how it relates to learning and doing (and learning by doing). Nonparametric and semiparametric methods. ECON 250. ECON 46. The class will also address some foundational issues, such as epistemic and evolutionary modeling.Prerequisite: 203 or consent of instructor. Simplicity and Complexity in Economic Theory. Economic Analysis III. 3-5 Units. Designed for second year PhD students in economics or finance. ECON 204. ECON 220. Behavioral and Experimental Economics II. Microcosm of Silicon Valley and Wall Street. ECON 251. Directed Reading. Assesses the economics efficiency and political economy implications of a number of current topics in energy and environmental economics. 1-10 Unit. Development Economics II. ECON 137. There is a strongly recommended textbook, but it is not required. Prerequisite: ECON 1. Connections between population growth, economic output, environmental quality, sustainable development, and human welfare. The micro- and macro- determinants of food supply and demand, including the interrelationship among food, income, population, and public-sector decision making. “Philosophy of Economics” consists of inquiries concerning (a) rational choice, (b) the appraisal of economic outcomes, institutions and processes, and (c) the ontology of economic phenomena and the possibilities of acquiring knowledge of them. ECON 140. algorithmic trading, AI-driven sales & trading), and new markets (e.g. We will discuss current events and policy debates regularly throughout the course. Department of Economics Description: This is an introductory course in economics. Faculty with expertise in philosophy, economics, law, political science, psychology, medicine, history, and more will come together for lively conversations about the issues not only shaping this election season but also the nation and world at large. Intermediate Econometrics III. ECON 236. Same as: POLISCI 151. ECON 325. The course is open to PhD students only. We also explore questions in the intersection of public and family economics such as the unit of taxation, and the interaction between social insurance and intra-family insurance. Prerequisite: ECON 50. Frontiers in Economic Research and Policy. These problems will be formulated in discrete or continuous time, with or without uncertainty, with a finite or infinite horizon. Emphasis is on unifying analytic frameworks and evaluation of empirical evidence. The major theme of the course is to present a general framework for economic theory-based empirical research that allows researchers to recover the underlying economic primitives driving observed outcomes of an economic environment. To apply please send a statement of interest and an unofficial transcript to econ184@smc.stanford.edu by December 20, 2019. Should the U.S. close its border to immigrants? Economics-Based Econometrics. Prerequisites: ECON 257, ECON 258. 5 Units. Topics include: hidden characteristics and hidden action models with one and many agents, design of mechanisms and markets with limited communication, long-term relationships under commitment and under renegotiation, property rights and theories of the firm. Foundations of Finance. We consider the estimation of average treatment effects as well as personalized policies. ECON 280. ECON 246. Students will learn warning signs of distress; market structures that govern crisis dynamics; strategic interactions among the key actors; and lessons learned for creating a more resilient system. Prerequisite: ECON 210. 3-5 Units. Student and faculty presentations. 3 Units. ECON 345. Undergraduate Public Policy students are required to take this class for a letter grade and enroll in this class for five units. Prerequisites: Micro and Econometrics first year sequences (or equivalent). Copyright Complaints The role of economic history as a distinctive approach to the study of economics, using illustrations from U.S. history. Same as: EARTHSYS 159, ECON 209, PUBLPOL 159. Nonnested hypothesis testing. We study how various kinds of development traps arise, preventing development for most countries. 2 Units. The centerpiece of devolution is the transfer of more responsibilities for antipoverty programs to the states. Principles of Economics. Political Economy I. The theory is applied to repeated games, voting, auctions, and bargaining with examples from economics and political science. Topics will include public financing and public policy in health care and health insurance; demand and supply of health insurance and healthcare; physicians' incentives; patient decision-making; competition policy in healthcare markets, intellectual property in the context of pharmaceutical drugs and medical technology; other aspects of interaction between public and private sectors in healthcare and health insurance markets. 5 Units. Theory and Practice of Auction Market Design. No prerequisite but ECON 102A or equivalent is recommended. Same as: PUBLPOL 78N, © 2020-21 Stanford University. This course prepares students to navigate future episodes as policymakers, finance professionals, and citizens by going inside the practical decisions made in an unfolding crisis, from the U.S. government and IMF to the boardroom and trading floor. ECON 221. Aims to provide a solid basis in game-theoretic tools and concepts, both for theorists and for students focusing in other fields. We will discuss the validity of an East Asian model for economic growth. Applications include market design and analyses of incentives and strategic behavior in markets, and selected topics such as auctions, bargaining, contracting, and computation. Incentive regulation. robo advising, digital lending, crowd funding, smart contracts), new trading processes (e.g. We will explore personal finance issues such as taxes, loans, charity, insurance, and pensions. 2-5 Units. We will briefly review some basics of auction theory, but the main goal of the class is to bring students closer to doing independent research and introduce them to recent contributions and currently active research areas. ECON 271. We will cover both microeconomics (investigating decisions by individuals and firms) and macroeconomics (examining the economy as a whole). Winter registration for one unit under the supervision of the Director of the Honors Program is mandatory for all honors students. Tackling Big Questions Using Social Data Science. Spending by federal, state, and local governments accounts for about one-third of U.S. GDP and governments employ more than one-in-seven workers in the U.S. For most U.S. residents, government is represented by a complicated web of federal, state, and local policies. ECON 242. May be repeated for credit. Application found at https://economics.stanford.edu/academics/undergraduate-program/forms. Industrial Organization IIA. At the end of the quarter, a three page final report must be supplied documenting work done and relevance to degree program. Prerequisite: ECON 202 and 203. Prerequisites: math and probability at the level of Chapter 2, Paul G. Hoel, Introduction to Mathematical Statistics, 5th ed. We will offer a for-credit online Principles of Economics course for matriculated Stanford students, students from other colleges and universities, and high school students in Stanford’s Summer Session. ECON 146. ECON 198. 5 Units. Recommended: ECON 241 and 242. August 15, 2021. Current research in the field by visitors, presentations by students, and discussion of recent papers. This third quarter is a practicum, focused on students who have taken (at least one of) the first two quarters and who are now preparing an experimental or behavioral study of their own. We begin by examining the effects of previous technological revolutions (from the Industrial Revolution to the digital age) on living standards, relative power of labor and capital, and organization of economic activity. 3-5 Units. ECON 47. Determination of long-run growth and short-term fluctuations. Same as: INTLPOL 227, POLISCI 127A, PUBLPOL 143. Specific topics include welfare economics, torts, property, contracts, regulation, process and antitrust. 5 Units. We will cover both microeconomics (investigating decisions by individuals and firms) and macroeconomics (examining the economy as a whole). Behavioral and Experimental Economics I. 2-3 Units. Public Economics I. Topics may include the study of macroeconomic models with financial frictions, conventional and unconventional monetary policy, its transmission mechanism and the term structure of interest rates, sovereign debt crises, search frictions and segmentation in housing markets, (over)leveraging by households, heterogeneous expectations, excess volatility, financial bubbles and crises. 303-305, November, 2012. Prerequisites: Working knowledge of calculus and basic probability theory. Prerequisites: ECON 202 and 210 (or equivalent). Emphasis is on economic models and empirical evidence. ECON 52. ECON 27N. Hypothesis tests and confidence intervals for population variances, chi-squared goodness-of-fit tests, hypothesis tests for independence, simple linear regression model, testing regression parameters, prediction, multiple regression, omitted variable bias, multicollinearity, F-tests, regression with indicator random variables, simultaneous equation models and instrumental variables. Next, adverse selection and moral hazard in contracting and the design of auctions will be discussed. ECON 284. Financial Economics II. Available Closed Wait List Delivery Option. Prerequisite: ECON 102A or equivalent. Economic Analysis II. John B. Taylor is the Mary and Robert Raymond Professor of Economics at Stanford University and the George P. Shultz Senior Fellow in Economics at the Hoover Institution. Effective decision models consider a decision maker's alternatives, information and preferences. Same as: POLISCI 460A. Stanford School of Earth, Energy and Environmental Sciences Stanford School of Medicine Stanford Graduate School of Education Enrollment / Availability. It will cover dynamic models of growth and development, with a focus on migration; technological change; the functioning of financial markets; barriers to agricultural productivity; informal financial systems (savings, credit, and insurance); and public finance in less developed countries. Same as: HRP 249, MED 249. Prerequisite: ECON 1. ECON 257. Focus on management practices in manufacturing, but also analyze retail, hospitals and schools, plus some recent field-experiments in developing countries. In this context, we will examine government and industrial policy, international trade, firms and business groups, and human capital. The microeconomic problems and policy concerns of less developed countries. Same as: MED 262. 5 Units. Intermediate Econometrics II. Introduction to Financial Decision-Making. Grading based on presentation, assignment, and term paper. 5 Units. ECON 78N. Topics include making a financial plan and budget, managing money, saving, investing in stocks and other assets, purchasing insurance, taxes and inflation, inheritance, financial markets and financial advisors. Primarily for doctoral students. The economic way of thinking and the functioning of a modern market economy. 5 Units. The course then evolves to two-party decision situations where one party has more information than the other. Principles of Economics This course is designed as an introduction to the study of economics. 2-5 Units. Industrial Organization 1. This course introduces microeconomic concepts and analysis, supply and demand analysis, theories of the firm and individual behavior, competition and monopoly, and welfare economics. No background in game theory is required. Methods and major subject areas that have been addressed by laboratory experiments. Students will not be rewarded for memorizing and regurgitating facts, but rather for demonstrating the ability to reason with difficult problems and situations with which they might not previously be familiar. Focus on quantitative models dealing with sustainability and related to operations management. ECON 131. This 2-credit course will examine vast changes driven by innovation both from within traditional finance and from new ecosystems in fintech among others. Both classical econometric methods and modern techniques in machine learning will be employed. Prerequisites: MATH 51, ECON 50, ECON 102A, or equivalents; ability to use spreadsheets, and basic probability and statistics concepts including random variables, expected value, variance, covariance, and simple estimation and regression. 3 Units. One such approach formulates stochastic economic models that give rise to empirically implementable econometric models. Prerequisites: ECON 202 or permission of instructor. This topics course explores simplicity and complexity in economics, primarily via theoretical models. 4 Units. Representative of these sessions have been discussions of compensation for government regulations and takings, liability rules for controlling accidents, the definition of markets in antitrust analysis, the role of the government as a controlling shareholder, and optimal drug patent length. ECON 216. In recent years market designers have participated in the design and implementation of a number of marketplaces, and the course will emphasize the relation between theory and practice, for example in the design of labor market clearinghouses for American doctors, school choice programs in a growing number of American cities (including New York and Boston), the allocation of organs for transplantation, online advertising auctions, and the market for transportation. Many of the readings will have an empirical component and students will be able to develop their understanding of how empirical evidence is presented in articles. In this class we will discuss the economic and institutional causes of the rise in inequality in the US and other countries over the last 40 years. 3-5 Units. Applications mainly from economics, but also political science, biology, and computer science. The course will incorporate other timely and salient policy issues as they arise during the course of the campaign. This course teaches the foundations of finance. Prerequisites: ECON 51 (Public Policy majors may take PUBLPOL 51 as a substitute for ECON 51), ECON 52 (can be taken concurrently). Market Failures and Public Policy. Theoretical contributions as well as empirical analyses will be considered. Topics in Health Economics I. Robert H. Frank received his M.A. monetary policy and financial regulation.) Macroeconomics II. Author: Leeson, Robert Corporate Author: Stanford University. The primary goal is to develop and then build on your understanding of the analytical tools and approaches used by economists. The course will feature perspectives from guest speakers including top finance executives and Silicon Valley entrepreneurs on up-to-the-minute challenges and opportunities in finance. The effects of technological change on the labor market. He is Director of the Stanford Introductory Economics Center. Various forms of market failure will also be discussed. ECON 234. 3 Units. Topics include: historical and institutional foundations of the U.S. rise to world economic preeminence; economic causes and consequences of slavery; the American national system of technology; the Great Depression of the 1930s and the policy response; inequality and intergenerational mobility; the growth of social insurance. and to certain groups (e.g. Same as: MS&E 365. Topics include decision making, two player games, auctions, and market institutions. In economics and the social sciences more broadly, empirical analyses typically estimate the effects of counterfactual policies, such as the effect of implementing a government policy, changing a price, showing advertisements, or introducing new products. 3-5 Units. 3 Units. The course will give students a non-technical introduction to social science empirical methods, including regression analysis, causal inference, experimental and quasi-experimental methods, and machine learning. 5 Units. Basic theories and recent developments in mechanism design and the theory of contracts. Prerequisites: ECON 202-204, ECON 270, ECON 271, or equivalent with consent of instructor. Broad overview of current topic and techniques in applied-micro research. Be a Q & a following the initial discussion Stability, with Michael Bordo ( Eds @ smc.stanford.edu by 20. 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