Basic Economics II, ECON 20B
The fundamentals of macroeconomics. Government behavior: monetary and fiscal policy, inflation, and unemployment. Effective fall 2006, the content of Economics 20B is macroeconomics. This course cannot be taken to repeat Economics 20B taken prior to fall 2006.
Credit: 4 quarter units /
2.67 semester units credit
UC Irvine, Economics
Course Credit:Upon successful completion, all online courses offered through cross-enrollment provide UC unit credit. Some courses are approved for GE, major preparation and/or, major credit or can be used as a substitute for a course at your campus.
If "unit credit" is listed by your campus, consult your department, academic adviser or Student Affairs division to inquire about the petition process for more than unit credit for the course.
General Education: ACGH, QL, SS.
Course Equivalence: UCD ECN 001B
General Education: III - Social and Behavioral Sciences
UC Los Angeles:
Major Preparation: IDS Major
Course Equivalence: Economics 2
Units toward degree (see your adviser)
General Education: ECON Elective Units
UC San Diego:
General Education: Revelle - one course towards Social Science; Sixth - 1 course towards Social Analysis; Muir - By petition, UCI Economics (ECON 20A, 20B) could theoretically count toward two-thirds of a GE sequence in social sciences – but if the student doesn’t petition successfully to the ECON department for ECON 1 credit, they can’t take ECON 2 to finish the GE sequence; TMC 1 course toward lower division disciplinary breadth if noncontiguous to major, Seventh - 1 course towards Alternatives - Social Science
UC San Francisco:
UC Santa Barbara:
General Education: Possible Area D after petition
UC Santa Cruz:
General Education: PE-H
Course Equivalence: ECON 2
ECON 20A or ECON 13 or ECON 23.
William Branch's research focuses on adaptive learning and model misspecification in macroeconomic models. He has applied his research to address issues in monetary policy, monetary theory, asset pricing, stock market bubbles and crashes, house prices, unemployment, business cycle dynamics, and macroeconomic forecasting. William Branch is a Professor of Economics at the University of California, Irvine. He is also a Research Affiliate of CESifo, the International Network on Expectational Coordination, the Institute of Mathematical Behavioral Sciences, and the Center for Economic and Public Policy. He is an Associate Editor at the Journal of Economic Dynamics and Control and a Co-Editor of Economic Inquiry ...
William Branch's research focuses on adaptive learning and model misspecification in macroeconomic models. He has applied his research to address issues in monetary policy, monetary theory, asset pricing, stock market bubbles and crashes, house prices, unemployment, business cycle dynamics, and macroeconomic forecasting.