Economic Problems and Issues. The EEA series teaches you how to go about looking at economics as a whole. There is an introduction to the term “economic theory” and a short explanation of it, in addition to numerous examples of different economic problems and issues. The book ends with a summary of the book, giving a short review. This should give you a good idea about the content of the next topic. This book is not only great for starters, but also as a guide for more advanced students and those who would like to read something along with a lot of illustrations rather than try to solve their own problems.
Microeconomics. This is a smaller book that tackles the smaller aspects of economics. Although economic theory covers a lot of ground, there is a smaller scope that these books cover. The book also has an Introduction to Microeconomics and a chapter on Econometrics, in addition to the general economics texts. With a little reading, you can already apply the concepts found in the EEA and the AEA to your own personal economic problems.
Macroeconomics. This is the core course of your economics curriculum and will introduce students to the concepts of economic growth and how it affects the world as a whole. The topics covered in the macro section include: central economic policy, government finance, national income forecasting, business cycles, output gaps, budget deficits, international trade, interest rates, inflation, international money flows, financial markets, fiscal policy, international monetary system, exchange rates, international trade flows, balance of payments.
Economics. The other half of your economic education. Although obviously all the material taught in the first two sections (micro and macro) are covered in this book, the book’s topics cover four additional topics that are extremely important to any student interested in economics. These additional topics are: micro-economic theory, micro-economic history, national income forecasting, business cycles, output gaps, and budget deficits. You may want to take notes and use the index cards provided in this book to help identify topics you might need to research further down the line.
As mentioned before, this book covers a full range of topics in economics. Some of the topics covered in this text include: historical analysis, macroeconomics, microeconomics, economic policies, public finance, personal finance, the corporate bond market, microfounded firms, international trade, microeconomics applications, international business cycles, asset pricing, international monetary system, business cycles, fixed income securities, risk management, international monetary system, monetary systems, risk management in businesses, and other aspects of the global economy. While the above topics are all important for any student to know and understand, some of the other topics covered in the text book make it even more valuable to future college students and future business leaders.
Part one of the book focuses on the historical development of the United States economy. The author shows how economic policies have affected the growth of the nation over the past century. He explains the types of policies pursued by the federal government, and how they have impacted both the macroeconomy and the microeconomy. The book then goes into the topics related to macroeconomy, which include concepts such as equilibrium, unemployment, inflation, deflation, and recessions. The chapters that focus on microeconomics provide students with examples like that of the Great Depression and how it led to government intervention, as well as explaining the different ways in which economic policies affect the markets.
Part two of the Take My Topics in Economics book provides interesting case studies from the real world to illustrate different economic situations. By looking at the example of mortgage loans during the mortgage crisis of the seventies, the author shows how policies were modified to keep mortgage loans affordable for low income families. The economic stimulus package that was put into place during the recession is discussed, as is the strategy used to combat the threat posed by offshore corporate tax havens. The book ends by examining some of the most prominent economists of the late twentieth and early twenty-first centuries, including Hayek, Keynes, Say, Pigouv, and others.