-Do you want rigorous training and skills in economic and econometric analysis? -Would you like to engage with cutting edge environmental economics research? -Are you interested in high level employment in international organisations?
This course aims to provide a balanced and rigorous training in modern theories and techniques in environmental economics at the postgraduate level.
It provides training for those aiming to be environmental economists in national and international public (Defra, FSA, Environment Agency, OECD, etc) and private institutions including environmental consultancies. The course also serves as a sound foundation from which to embark on a PhD Programme in environmental economics.
Students are introduced to key concepts, ideas, tools and techniques via core and optional course units, and have the opportunity to combine and develop their skills in writing a dissertation.
By the end of the course, you should be able to critically engage with the current theory and practice in environmental economics. You will be able to develop approaches and models of your own, based on the environmental problem at hand, from which to derive original results and offer a critique of existing theories and practice.
The bulk of the teaching and supervision for students on this Programme is done by members of the Environmental & Resource Economics group.
Teaching and learning
Part-time students complete the full-time programme over two years. There are NO evening or weekend course units available on the part-time programme.
You must first check the schedule of the compulsory modules and then select your optional modules to suit your requirements.
Updated timetable information will be available from mid-August and you will have the opportunity to discuss your module choices during induction week with your Course Director.
A UK 2:1 honours degree (or overseas equivalent) in economics, finance, mathematics or a related subject with microeconomic theory, mathematics and econometrics studied at a high level. Applicants with a 2:1 in a less technical economics degree, with for example economic theory only studied to intermediate level, or a 2:2 in a technical economics degree may be considered for entry onto the MA Economics.
Recipient: University of Manchester
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