This course develops macroeconomic models of the determinants of economic activity, inflation, unemployment, and economic growth. The models are used to analyze recent monetary and fiscal policy issues in the United States, and also to analyze the controversies separating schools of macroeconomic thought such as the New Keynesians, Monetarists and New Classicals. A student may not receive credit for both ECON 330 and ECON 331.
Requisite: Math 111 or equivalent and at least a "B" grade in ECON 111/111E or a "B-" in ECON 200–290, or equivalent.
Fall semester: Limited to 50 students. Professor Barbezat.
Spring semester: Limited to 50 students. Professor Honig.
If Overenrolled: Maintain a waiting list, and give preference to majors or potential majors.