Directories
Holloway Hall

Directories

Operator: 410-543-6000

Chambers, Silvana

Faculty, Economics and Finance
Perdue Hall (PH) 204
410-543-6318 or ext 36318
sschamberssalisburyedu


Education:
B.A., University of Heidelberg; B.A., California State University - Fresno; M.A., California State University - Los Angeles


Courses  []

2014 Fall

  • ECON 150-001 PRINCIPLES OF ECONOMICS
    A general introduction to economic ideas and analysis with emphasis on economic institutions and processes in the context of a market economy. Includes basic discussion of micro-economic and macroeconomic topics including economic decision making in the context of scarce resources, price theory, monetary and fiscal policy, etc. This course is intended for nonbusiness majors. This course cannot be taken concurrently with or after having completed ECON 211 or 212. Three hours per week. Meets General Education IIIB or IIIC (Prior to Fall 2008: IIB).
  • ECON 211-503 MICRO-ECONOMIC PRINCIPLES
    Introduction to the ideas and tools economists use to understand human behavior constrained by scarce resources. Analytical tools introduced include supply and demand analysis, elasticities, models of perfect and imperfect competition. These tools will be used to study topics such as consumer and producer decision making, taxation, environmental quality and health care. Three hours per week. Meets General Education IIIB or IIIC (Prior to Fall 2008: IIB).
  • ECON 211-505 MICRO-ECONOMIC PRINCIPLES
    Introduction to the ideas and tools economists use to understand human behavior constrained by scarce resources. Analytical tools introduced include supply and demand analysis, elasticities, models of perfect and imperfect competition. These tools will be used to study topics such as consumer and producer decision making, taxation, environmental quality and health care. Three hours per week. Meets General Education IIIB or IIIC (Prior to Fall 2008: IIB).
  • ECON 212-002 MACRO-ECONOMIC PRINCIPLES
    Explores forces behind business consumer purchases, capital spending and the balance of payments and their relationship to unemployment, inflation and the value of the dollar abroad. Also examines the effect of government spending, taxation and money supply policies on the economy's performance. Prerequisite: ECON 211. Three hours per week. Meets General Education IIIB or IIIC (Prior to Fall 2008: IIB).

2015 Winter

  • ECON 150-701 PRINCIPLES OF ECONOMICS
    A general introduction to economic ideas and analysis with emphasis on economic institutions and processes in the context of a market economy. Includes basic discussion of micro-economic and macroeconomic topics including economic decision making in the context of scarce resources, price theory, monetary and fiscal policy, etc. This course is intended for nonbusiness majors. This course cannot be taken concurrently with or after having completed ECON 211 or 212. Three hours per week. Meets General Education IIIB or IIIC (Prior to Fall 2008: IIB).

2015 Spring

  • ECON 150-001 PRINCIPLES OF ECONOMICS
    A general introduction to economic ideas and analysis with emphasis on economic institutions and processes in the context of a market economy. Includes basic discussion of micro-economic and macroeconomic topics including economic decision making in the context of scarce resources, price theory, monetary and fiscal policy, etc. This course is intended for nonbusiness majors. This course cannot be taken concurrently with or after having completed ECON 211 or 212. Three hours per week. Meets General Education IIIB or IIIC (Prior to Fall 2008: IIB).
  • ECON 211-001 MICRO-ECONOMIC PRINCIPLES
    Introduction to the ideas and tools economists use to understand human behavior constrained by scarce resources. Analytical tools introduced include supply and demand analysis, elasticities, models of perfect and imperfect competition. These tools will be used to study topics such as consumer and producer decision making, taxation, environmental quality and health care. Three hours per week. Meets General Education IIIB or IIIC (Prior to Fall 2008: IIB).
  • ECON 211-505 MICRO-ECONOMIC PRINCIPLES
    Introduction to the ideas and tools economists use to understand human behavior constrained by scarce resources. Analytical tools introduced include supply and demand analysis, elasticities, models of perfect and imperfect competition. These tools will be used to study topics such as consumer and producer decision making, taxation, environmental quality and health care. Three hours per week. Meets General Education IIIB or IIIC (Prior to Fall 2008: IIB).
  • ECON 211-507 MICRO-ECONOMIC PRINCIPLES
    Introduction to the ideas and tools economists use to understand human behavior constrained by scarce resources. Analytical tools introduced include supply and demand analysis, elasticities, models of perfect and imperfect competition. These tools will be used to study topics such as consumer and producer decision making, taxation, environmental quality and health care. Three hours per week. Meets General Education IIIB or IIIC (Prior to Fall 2008: IIB).
  • ECON 212-006 MACRO-ECONOMIC PRINCIPLES
    Explores forces behind business consumer purchases, capital spending and the balance of payments and their relationship to unemployment, inflation and the value of the dollar abroad. Also examines the effect of government spending, taxation and money supply policies on the economy's performance. Prerequisite: ECON 211. Three hours per week. Meets General Education IIIB or IIIC (Prior to Fall 2008: IIB).

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