Part of the MIT OpenCourseWare site, this page supports a 2004 course on economics and psychology. The course integrates psychological insights into economic models of behaviour. It discusses the limitations of standard economic models and surveys the ways in which psychological experiments have been used to learn about preferences, cognition, and behaviour. It includes a syllabus, list of readings, lectures slides / handouts, details of assignments and problem sets.
Curricula and Syllabi in Other topics
Syllabus for a course on housing economics as taught by Qin Xaou at the University of Aberdeen Business School in 2009/10. It covers modelling the housing market: interaction between user, asset and development market; supply of new housing and market frictions; taxation and its influence on user cost; tenure mode choice and household portfolios; housing and the macroeconomy: household mobility and wealth effects; state intervention: rent control and social housing; house prices and transaction behaviour, mortgage market and housing finance.
Part of the University of Essex courses website, this page brings together materials from a range of modules on Computational finance and economic agents, covering topics such as quantitative finance, market analysis, risk management, empirical micro-market infrastructure and agent-based economics. The specific module pages have a full range of course materials.
This is the website for a course on behavioural economics as taught as an advanced course at masters level by the University of Oslo since 2006. It includes details of the syllabus / reading list, assessment methods, lecture handouts and economic problems to be discussed in the seminars. Specific topics covered by the course include behavioral decision theory, time inconsistency and self-control, social preferences and fairness.
This is a support website for the teaching of Wei-Choun Yu, Assistant Professor of Economics at Winona State University. It contains teaching materials for Macroeconomics, International Economics and Forecasting Methods. The individual course pages include syllabi, assignments, lecture slides and other materials. Each course page also includes brief links to external Internet sites.
This is a syllabus for a behavioural economics course as taught by Professor P.J. Healy of Carnegie Mellon in 2006. It includes information on the course structure, assessments and topics. It also features a short article on Defining Behavioral Economics: History and A Parable, that explores the origins of the subject.