Short answer: Yes, but it depends on what you studied.
Depending on your qualification, your study load can be reduced by up to 24 credit points (representing the foundation units).
Short answer: Yes.
All our units are usually scheduled in the evenings, from 6pm to 9pm, and all of our lectures are recorded. We also occasionally offer intensive units, that run all day, 2-3 days a week, for 3 weeks.
These options give you the flexibility to plan your degree around your work/life commitments.
Some of our students have started off with the Graduate Certificate of Economics, upgrading to the Masters program later.
Short answer: The MEc is designed for new graduates as well as professionals seeking career progression or a career change; it prepares you for a broad career based in economics and finance.
The MEcAnalysis is designed for students who already have a strong background in economics and mathematics, offering advanced training and a pathway to higher degree study.
The Master of Economics is built on economics and data analysis coursework, encouraging you to apply your training in practical ways to address major challenges in business and policy.
A preferred professional qualification for many employers, the MEc is the benchmark for postgraduate economics training in Australia.
The Master of Economic Analysis is a more technically-focused qualification for those wishing to undertake a PhD in Economics or work in specialist economist roles.
The degree is built around an advanced core of economic theory and econometrics, and is focused on the skills required to be a professional economist or economic analyst in the public and private sector.
Short answer: Lots. One of the big advantages of being a Master of Economics grad is the ability to work across both the private and public sectors.
You'll gain the skills to develop economic and social policy, to work in business, banking, financial markets and consulting.
Many of our graduates hold positions in international, federal and state policy departments, global financial institutions, nongovernment organisations and intergovernmental agencies such as the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD).