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Major: A minimum of 11 course credits, including the following core courses: ECB 101, 102, 151, 301, 302, and INT 201 (Statistical Methods I) or MAT 348 (Mathematical Statistics II); at least one 200-level ECB course from the following list of quantitative literacy courses, to be taken by Term Four of the junior year: ECB 225, 253, 254, 257, or 258; and at least two of the following seminar courses: ECB 311, 320, 321, 323, 352, 355, or 356.
Teaching Major: The same as above. In addition to the foregoing requirements, prospective teachers must also apply for admission to the Teacher Education Program (preferably at the start of their sophomore year) and complete a second major in Secondary Education described under Education.
Second Teaching Area in Economics: The following program in conjunction with a teaching major in Anthropology (individualized major), History, Psychology, or Sociology will enable the student to apply for licensure to teach both the major subject and Economics: ECB 101, 102, and any two of the following courses: ECB 223, 225, 301, or 302.
Concentrations: A combination of courses from several disciplines may be used as a basis for advanced training in law, government service, and a number of other professional programs. The Department will assist students in selecting interdisciplinary programs for special purposes, e.g., with the other social sciences and natural sciences for environmental studies, and with history and politics for international studies. Students interested in business may design a curriculum to develop the broadly transferable skills needed in management, especially analysis, writing, and quantitative methods; and an understanding of the government policies which affect business. In addition to ECB 151 and 352, which meet requirements for the major, students may select courses from among ECB 243, 253, 320, 340, 341, 351, and 380. Related courses in other departments are PSY 384 (Industrial and Organizational Psychology) and SOC 337 (Work in a Changing World).
Quantitative Skills: For basic skills, majors should take CSC 131 (Computing Practice and Perspectives) and MAT 121 (Calculus of a Single Variable). For strong graduate school preparation in either economics or business, students should take CSC 140 (Foundations of Computer Science), MAT 121 (Calculus of a Single Variable), 122 (Calculus of Several Variables), 221 (Linear Algebra), and possibly 347 and 348 (Mathematical Statistics I & II).
151. Financial Accounting
213. Economic Development
223. International Economics
225. Money and Banking
254. Enterprise and Entrepreneurship in U.S. Economic History
255. Antitrust Policy and Government Regulation
257. Labor Market Issues
258. Economics of Sports
260. Economies of East Asia
261. Global Environmental Economics
301. Intermediate Microeconomics
302. Intermediate Macroeconomics
311. Industrial Organization Seminar
320. Women, Men, and the Labor Market Seminar
321. Macroeconomics Seminar
323. International Economics
337. Economics of Recessions and Depressions
341. Mathematical Economics
351. Financial Management
352. Financial Management Seminar
354. Managerial Economics
355. Multinational Corporations in Historical Perspective Seminar
356. Economics of Organizations Seminar
380. Internship in Economics and