Credit Course Schedules

Economics - Spring 2022

In Person
Classes meet in person on campus; specific days/times/location
Online - Asynchronous
Classes meet fully online; no specific days/times/locations
Online - Synchronous (Zoom)
Classes meet via Zoom or other resource; specific days/times
Hybrid - Online Asynchronous & Online Synchronous (Zoom)
A portion of the classes meet synchronous via Zoom or other resource and a portion is asynchronous online; there will be some specific days/times
Hybrid - Online & In-person
A portion of the classes meet in person on campus and a portion is asynchronous or synchronous online; there will be some specific days/times/locations
Hybrid - Online Asynchronous & In Person
Classes meet in both asynchronous online and in-person modes; specific meeting times and locations for in-person portions of classes are listed with each course
Hybrid - Online Synchronous (Zoom) & In Person
Classes meet in both synchronous online (Zoom) and in-person modes; specific meeting times and locations are listed with each course
Macroeconomic Principles — 3118
ECO 2610 – 3 credits
Sarah L. Bray

Students will be introduced to how the US economy functions as part of an open economy, as it relates to international trade and finance. Students will learn to recognize the role of supply and demand, different economic systems, the private and public sectors, and evaluate unemployment, inflation, and Gross Domestic Product as indicators of economic activity. Students will evaluate matters of fiscal policy, monetary policy, and conflicting economic opinions. Prerequisite/Corequisite: ENG 1530; Eligibility: MAT 1590 or higher. J fall, spring; C fall, spring; Online occasionally. Master Course Syllabus

Cattaraugus County Campus
Technology Center 310
Jan 18 – May 13 Tue, Thu 1:15 pm – 2:30 pm
Macroeconomic Principles — 3211
ECO 2610 – 3 credits
Jennifer L. Forney

Students will be introduced to how the US economy functions as part of an open economy, as it relates to international trade and finance. Students will learn to recognize the role of supply and demand, different economic systems, the private and public sectors, and evaluate unemployment, inflation, and Gross Domestic Product as indicators of economic activity. Students will evaluate matters of fiscal policy, monetary policy, and conflicting economic opinions. Prerequisite/Corequisite: ENG 1530; Eligibility: MAT 1590 or higher. J fall, spring; C fall, spring; Online occasionally. Master Course Syllabus

Jamestown Campus
Hultquist Library 208
Jan 19 – May 13 Mon, Wed 1:15 pm – 2:30 pm
Macroeconomic Principles — 3895
ECO 2610 – 3 credits
Sarah L. Bray

Students will be introduced to how the US economy functions as part of an open economy, as it relates to international trade and finance. Students will learn to recognize the role of supply and demand, different economic systems, the private and public sectors, and evaluate unemployment, inflation, and Gross Domestic Product as indicators of economic activity. Students will evaluate matters of fiscal policy, monetary policy, and conflicting economic opinions. Prerequisite/Corequisite: ENG 1530; Eligibility: MAT 1590 or higher. J fall, spring; C fall, spring; Online occasionally. Master Course Syllabus

Jamestown - Online
Jan 18 – May 13 Tue, Thu 1:15 pm – 2:30 pm
Microeconomic Principles — 3027
ECO 2620 – 3 credits
Edward E. Einhouse

Students will examine principles of supply and demand with an applied analysis of consumer demand, sensitivity to price changes (elasticity), and utility. Using cost and revenue information, students will demonstrate the theoretical market of perfect competition and monopolies along with realistic alternative markets like monopolistic competition and oligopolies. Students will recognize the role of comparative advantage and specialization in international trade. Prerequisite/Corequisite: ENG 1530; Eligibility: MAT 1590 or higher. J fall, spring; C fall, spring; Online occasionally. Master Course Syllabus

Jan 18 – May 13 TBD
Microeconomic Principles — 3117
ECO 2620 – 3 credits
Jennifer L. Forney

Students will examine principles of supply and demand with an applied analysis of consumer demand, sensitivity to price changes (elasticity), and utility. Using cost and revenue information, students will demonstrate the theoretical market of perfect competition and monopolies along with realistic alternative markets like monopolistic competition and oligopolies. Students will recognize the role of comparative advantage and specialization in international trade. Prerequisite/Corequisite: ENG 1530; Eligibility: MAT 1590 or higher. J fall, spring; C fall, spring; Online occasionally. Master Course Syllabus

Jamestown Campus
Hultquist Library 208
Jan 18 – May 13 Tue, Thu 10:00 am – 11:15 am