An eleven-page handout adapted from Peter Earl & Tim Wakeley (2005) Business Economics: a Contemporary Approach (ISBN 9780077103927).
Online Text and Notes in Heterodox Economics
Fourteen-page booklet, plus references, adapted from Peter Earl & Tim Wakeley (2005) Business Economics: a Contemporary Approach (ISBN 9780077103927).
Notes for a three-lecture series giving a Post Keynesian perspective on exchange rates and trade flows.
Three sets of lecture notes for a module on European integration.
Syllabus and Powerpoint slide shows from a course taught in Spring 2009.
Lecture outlines for a module taught at University of Missouri-Kansas City.
Lecture outline from a module in intermediate micro.
Eight tutorials for a course in Topics in the History of Economic Thought
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.
PDF Lecture notes, extensive reading list, syllabus and past exams from a Spring 2009 course that "examines alternative conceptions and theoretical underpinnings of the notion of 'sustainable development.'"
Marsh is a Professor of Public Policy. These documents are collections of topical opinion pieces from his blog and can be viewed online or downloaded as PDF. Topics include "Is a little Economics dangerous?", "Economics after the Crash", "Economics and Policy", and "The Problem of Housing Supply."
Behavioral Economics is a draft of the opening chapter of C Camerer, G Loewenstein and M Rabin (eds)(2003) Advances in Behavioral Economics, Princeton University Press. It covers the main heuristics and judgement biases revealed by psychological experiments and statistical surveys on choice, and the implications for macroeconomics, financial economics, labour economics and other areas where 'rational' choice is traditionally assumes.