Online Text and Notes in Heterodox Economics
First two chapters from the 2019 textbook "Macroeconomics" which contrasts orthodox marcoeconomics with other approaches including Keynesian, institutionalist and Marxist. PDF, 23 pages.
Free online course intended for 28 hours of study, with materials downloadable in a variety of formats. This is at OpenLearn's Level 2 ("intermediate") and "looks at how Keynes's theories revolutionised thinking about the causes of crises and unemployment."
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."
PDF transcript of a inauguration speech given in 2012, illustrated with cartoons and graphs. Kocken calls for an understanding of risk based on Minsky's Financial Instability Hypothesis, informed by psychological research on cognitive biases. The file has been taken offline, so this link goes to the Web Archive's copy.
Fourteen-page booklet, plus references, adapted from Peter Earl & Tim Wakeley (2005) Business Economics: a Contemporary Approach (ISBN 9780077103927).
An eleven-page handout adapted from Peter Earl & Tim Wakeley (2005) Business Economics: a Contemporary Approach (ISBN 9780077103927).
Lecture outline from a module in intermediate micro.
Lecture outlines for a module taught at University of Missouri-Kansas City, published in 2010.
Notes for a three-lecture series giving a Post Keynesian perspective on exchange rates and trade flows.
Syllabus and Powerpoint slide shows from a course taught in Spring 2009.
Three sets of lecture notes for a module on European integration.
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.
Eight tutorials for a course in Topics in the History of Economic Thought