Apply for online summer courses

  • Due to COVID-19, Precollege Studies summer 2021 courses will be held online. Check the online course roster frequently for updates and learn about online study.
  • Courses will be added throughout the coming months. Apply now.

Course description

This course is an introduction to macroeconomic analysis at the college level and the issues that are most important to the national debate relating to economic policy.

Outcome 1: Identify the basic structure of the US Economy.

Outcome 2: Explain a simple macroeconomic model of how the economy works to generate growth and employment.

Outcome 3: Illustrate how macroeconomic aggregates (such as GDP, inflation, employment) are measured.

Outcome 4: Identify data sources for macroeconomic variables.

Outcome 5: Use all of the above to critique important macroeconomic issues of the present time.

Forbidden overlap: ECON 1120. This course satisfies the CALS and Dyson School requirements for introductory macroeconomics.

This course is open to all registrants, including undergraduates and precollege students.

Summer 2021: Online course

Section ID:AEM 1300 001-LEC
Number:1154
Session:Summer 3-week 3
Class dates:July 12-30, 2021
Time / room:M-F 10 AM - 12 PM / Online
Mode of instruction:Online learning
Credit:3
Grade:Graded only
Instructor:Basu, A. (ab362)
Max. enroll:75
Notes:Forbidden overlap: ECON 1120. This course satisfies the CALS and Dyson School requirements for introductory macroeconomics.
Eligibility:

Juniors & Seniors

See Eligibility for Summer/Winter Courses

To enroll:

Apply Now.

See Apply for Online Courses.

See Dates & Deadlines.

See Online Learning FAQs.

Student experiences

"Academically, my course was tremendously stimulating and engaging. I was fascinated by my class's material every day. I met so many people with diverse interests and backgrounds, all of whom are deeply passionate about their studies."
"Having two professors split up the course really helped as each provided their own insight from their own experiences and had knowledge of the material that far exceeded the curriculum set forth by the text."