As an economics student, you will find yourself saddled with a dizzying array of challenging, fascinating duties. You’ll conduct research, monitor economic trends, collect and analyze data, and study how society manages and distributes such resources as labor, land, raw materials, and machinery in order to produce goods and services. Because these tasks – along with various others – will fall to you, you must have a knack not only for analyzing large amounts of data, but for digesting this data for communication as well.
Should you embark upon a course of study in economics, you can expect to find work in a number of different sectors. Private industry employs roughly half of all economics graduates, who work in such fields as research and development, science and technology, banks and securities, business, and politics. Many economics graduates also find work with various government agencies.
A bachelor's degree program in business economics prepares you for a wide range of positions in government, business and non-profit organizations. You will acquire fundamental as well as practical and professional skills in business, including decision-making and problem-solving skills, that will enable you to assume leadership positions within the private and public sectors.Request Information
An associate's degree program in economics will teach you economic principles at both the "micro" and "macro" levels. You will learn how these principles apply to business, finance, and even political policy.Request Information
A bachelor's degree program in economics will teach you economic principles at both the "micro" and "macro" levels. You will learn how these principles apply to business, finance, and even political policy.Request Information