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ECON403 Monetary Economics

Examines theoretical and empirical aspects of the role of money in the macroeconomy, New Classical and New Keynesian Economics and their implications for monetary policy.

This paper examines theoretical and empirical aspects of the role of money in the macro-economy and the implications for monetary policy in the context of recent economic events, in particular the 2007-08 global financial crisis and its aftermath. Recent empirical techniques will be covered at the beginning of the paper. Thereafter, the emphasis is on oral presentations in class of journal articles of theoretical and empirical models on the role of money and also its relation to fiscal policy. The paper is geared towards students who are interested in empirical applications and who plan to work in the government or finance sectors, or plan to continue with postgraduate studies.

Paper title Monetary Economics
Paper code ECON403
Subject Economics
EFTS 0.1667
Points 20 points
Teaching period Second Semester
Domestic Tuition Fees (NZD) $1,079.88
International Tuition Fees (NZD) $4,786.79

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Prerequisite
ECON 375 and ECON 377
Restriction
ECON 426
Recommended Preparation
ECON 376
Contact
economics@otago.ac.nz
Teaching staff

Alfred Haug

Textbooks
Readings will consist of journal articles.
Graduate Attributes Emphasised
Global perspective, Interdisciplinary perspective, Scholarship, Communication, Critical thinking, Research.
View more information about Otago's graduate attributes.
Learning Outcomes
Upon successful completion of ECON 403, a student should be able to:
  • Communicate advanced economic concepts and ideas orally in English, using mathematical and statistical methods as appropriate for the audience;
  • Understand and critically assess contemporary advanced monetary theory and modelling, and identify how such models can provide a basis for further applied and policy research;
  • Apply the theory and methods to contemporary monetary policy questions.

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Timetable

Second Semester

Location
Dunedin
Teaching method
This paper is taught On Campus
Learning management system
Blackboard

Lecture

Stream Days Times Weeks
Attend
L1 Monday 14:00-15:50 28-34, 36-41
Thursday 14:00-14:50 28-34, 36-41

Examines theoretical and empirical aspects of the role of money in the macroeconomy, New Classical and New Keynesian Economics and their implications for monetary policy.

This paper examines theoretical and empirical aspects of the role of money in the macro-economy and the implications for monetary policy in the context of recent economic events, in particular the 2007-08 global financial crisis and its aftermath. Recent empirical techniques will be covered at the beginning of the paper. Thereafter, the emphasis is on oral presentations in class of journal articles of theoretical and empirical models on the role of money and also its relation to fiscal policy. The paper is geared towards students who are interested in empirical applications and who plan to work in the government or finance sectors, or plan to continue with postgraduate studies.

Paper title Monetary Economics
Paper code ECON403
Subject Economics
EFTS 0.1667
Points 20 points
Teaching period Second Semester
Domestic Tuition Fees Tuition Fees for 2020 have not yet been set
International Tuition Fees Tuition Fees for international students are elsewhere on this website.

^ Top of page

Prerequisite
ECON 375 and ECON 377
Restriction
ECON 426
Recommended Preparation
ECON 376
Contact
economics@otago.ac.nz
Teaching staff

Alfred Haug

Textbooks
Readings will consist of journal articles.
Graduate Attributes Emphasised
Global perspective, Interdisciplinary perspective, Scholarship, Communication, Critical thinking, Research.
View more information about Otago's graduate attributes.
Learning Outcomes
Upon successful completion of ECON 403, a student should be able to:
  • Communicate advanced economic concepts and ideas orally in English, using mathematical and statistical methods as appropriate for the audience;
  • Understand and critically assess contemporary advanced monetary theory and modelling, and identify how such models can provide a basis for further applied and policy research;
  • Apply the theory and methods to contemporary monetary policy questions.

^ Top of page

Timetable

Second Semester

Location
Dunedin
Teaching method
This paper is taught On Campus
Learning management system
Blackboard

Lecture

Stream Days Times Weeks
Attend
L1 Monday 14:00-15:50 28-34, 36-41
Thursday 14:00-14:50 28-34, 36-41