This unit builds on prior studies of microeconomics by introducing key concepts in Behavioural Economics. The implications of these departures from neoclassical economics will be explored for a range of topics, which may include financial decision-making, wage and incentive contracts, public policy, and charitable giving.
|Unit name||Behavioural Economics|
|Intensive September, 2020|
|Attendance mode||Normal day|
|(ECON5001 or ECON5040) and (ECMT5001 or QBUS5001)|
|Available to study abroad and exchange students||
Teaching staff and contact details
|Coordinator||Guy Mayraz, email@example.com|