close

Вход

Забыли?

вход по аккаунту

?

Undergraduate courses

код для вставки
1
Undergraduate courses
Undergraduate
courses
Course Catalog
AY 2016/­17
National Research University Higher School of Economics
Faculty of Economic Sciences
2
Undergraduate courses
Contents
FALL SEMESTER
1. Economics
Public economics — Natalya Rakuta (6 ETS)
Time Series Econometrics — Andrei Sirchenko (6 ETS)
Microeconomics — Kosmas Marinakis, Alla Friedman (6 ETS)
International Trade — Eren Arbatli (6 ETS)
Macroeconomics 1, 2nd year — Cemal E.Arbatli (6 ETS)
Applied Microeconometrics — G. Gökmen (6 ETS)
Behavioral economics — Ksenia Panidi (6 ETS)
Development Economics — Andrea Matranga (6 ETS)
2. Finance
Financial Economics, 3d year — Victoria Dobrynskaya
International Corporate Finance, 4d year — Anastasia Stepanova
Valuation of the Company, 4d year — Svetlana Grigorieva
International Financial Reporting Standards, 4d year — Tatyana Malofeeva
Short Term Financial Policy, 4d year — Elena Makeeva
Investment Analysis, 4d year — Victoriya Cherkasova, EY
International Finance — Victoria Dobrynskaya
3. Non­Economics Electives
300 level course — TBD (6 ETS)
4. Russian as a Foreign Language and courses from other faculties
3
Undergraduate courses
SPRING SEMESTER
1. Economics
International Macroeconomics — Doug Campbell (6 ETS)
Industrial Organization — Michail Drugov (6 ETS)
Public Economisc — Leonid Polishchuk (6 ETS)
2. Finance
Corporate Finance — Nikita Pirogov & Anastasia Stepanova (4 module)
International Corporate Finance — Anastasia Stepanova (3 module)
Corporate Finance — Sergey Stepanov (6 ETS)
3. Non Economics Electives
300 level course — Ashley Squires (6 ETS)
4. Russian as a Foreign Language and courses from other faculties
Math requirements
Blocks of courses
Academic Integrity
АCADEMIC CALENDAR:
Semesters
Fall (September – December)
Spring (January – June)
Modules
Fall (1 – 2)
Spring (3 – 4)
4
FALL
SEMESTER
Undergraduate courses
5
Undergraduate courses
1. ECONOMICS
Institutional Economics — Elena Podkolzina (6 ETS)
Course on Institutional Economics is a step towards understanding institutions and their role
in economics and society. During this course we will show that in the world where all transactions are connected with costs and people squint towards opportunism, it is important
to create rules and systematically monitor everyone is following them. Together these rules
and enforcement mechanisms are called institutions.The main objective of this course is to
demonstrate how institutions work in various spheres, what happens if they become weak
or inefficient. We will talk about the institution of property rights and about contracts, will
look for historic examples and analyze modern cases, will find evidence of the fact that institutions are vitally important for the prosperity of countries as well as for making the simplest
transactions between citizens possible. Course on Institutional Economics gives an overview
of modern institutional theory, its development and current state, its basic instruments and
approaches. Special focus is made on ways to use these instruments and approaches for solving real‐life problems.
Public economics — Natalya Rakuta (6 ETS)
Prerequisite: intermediate microeconomics. The course Public Economics provides a basis
for the economic analysis of public policy issues. It focuses on the role of public sector in
the modern economy, its functions, management techniques, the sources of government
expenditures, and the efficiency estimation of public policies. Issues related to the role of
the state, development of Welfare State, public choice, management of public assets and
liabilities, modern trends in taxation policies, and fiscal federalism are also examined. The
main aim of the course is in the development of analytical tools and their application to key
policy issues relating to the spending, taxing and financing activities of the government in
the modern economy.
Time Series Econometrics — Andrei Sirchenko (6 ETS)
Those who successfully complete this course will be familiar with a variety of methods for
analyzing time series data and understand how they can be used for empirical work. Course
focus is not on the technical details behind each method nor on mathematical proofs, but
rather on the intuition behind the econometric techniques. Students will obtain good working knowledge of EViews and free JMulTi software, which can be downloaded at http://www.
jmulti.de/download.html. The principal forms of study are learning‐by‐doing and computer
simulations of time‐series phenomena.
6
Undergraduate courses
Microeconomics — Kosmas Marinakis, Alla Friedman (6 ETS)
Microeconomics is a two‐semester course, which starts in the spring semester for the 1st‐
year students of the «Economics» and «Economics and Statistics» undergraduate programs
run by the Moscow HSE campus, and continues in the fall semester of the next academic
year, when these students become 2nd‐years. Thus, the course lasts for four modules (two
in spring and two in autumn). Microeconomics is a core discipline, which develops the essential skill of model thinking and forms the basis for further economic studies in applied disciplines such as: courses in industrial organization, public finance, labour economics, international economics, corporate finance, development economics, etc. By the end of the course,
successful students should understand the main analytical tools of microeconomic analysis,
and be able to use them to analyze specific economic cases (presented both verbally and formally) within an adequate modelling framework. Although students do not have to have any
prior knowledge of economics to study it (all the necessary ideas and concepts are briefly explained whenever needed), most of its content is taught at an intermediate level. Self‐study,
therefore, is a very important component of success in the course. Students must also feel
confident in multivariate calculus.Final course mark is a weighted average of marks for each
of the four modules. The mark for each module is a weighted average of marks for regular
home assignments and written in‐class tests; the quantity of these assignments and tests, as
well as weights, generally varies from module to module. There is no final exam to make up
for the poor cumulative result, so the course encourages regular, systematic work.
International Trade — Eren Arbatli (6 ETS)
This course is an introduction to the economics of international trade. We will analyze the
causes and consequences of international trade, and investigate why nations trade, what
they trade, and who gains from trade. We will then analyze the motives for countries or organizations to restrict or regulate international trade and study the effects of such policies on
economic welfare. We will rely on formal economic modeling and will extensively use microeconomic tools to study the above questions. It is important that you be familiar with these
tools and models.
Macroeconomics 1, 2nd year — Cemal E.Arbatli (6 ETS)
This semester is the first part of the mandatory program on macroeconomics. It is dedicated to classical macroeconomic theory, which describes the economy in the long‐run. The
economy in the short run (business cycle theory) will be the focus of the second semester of
the Macroeconomics sequence. The course assumes a basic knowledge of microeconomics,
such as the theory of the consumer, producer theory, and the foundations of mathematical analysis. The course is divided into two main parts: In the first part, we will master the
basic concepts of macroeconomics, and then study the determination of national income,
the workings of the monetary system, causes and consequences of inflation and the reasons
behind unemployment. We will conclude the first part of our course by studying the interna-
7
Undergraduate courses
tional flows of capital and goods and how exchange rates are determined. The second part
of the course will be largely devoted to understanding the process of long‐run economic
growth, which determines the trend over time in income per capita around which short‐run
fluctuations occur. In order to understand the theory behind optimizing agents/households
in the models of economic growth and better appreciate how investment decisions by firms
are made, during our study of the growth process, we will briefly review also the theories
behind consumer behavior and investment. At the end of the semester, the student will have
acquired a fundamental knowledge of all the major themes of modern macroeconomic equilibrium theory in the long‐run.
Applied Microeconometrics — G. Gökmen (6 ETS)
Applied econometrics (introductory level) is a one‐semester course designed for students
in the third year of the HSE‐NES BAE program. The main objective of the course is to prepare
the students to do research and to provide them with essential tools to start working on their
Bachelor’s thesis towards their diploma. For each topic covered by this course, although we
will briefly cover the main theoretical underpinnings, our focus will be on the practical issues
that one faces while working with data and using various econometric techniques. By the
end of this course, students should have a working knowledge of some of the main econometric tools helpful for understanding current empirical literature in economics, have an understanding of how the theoretical concepts are treated in applied econometrics, and have
enough computational skills and familiarity with econometric software to implement their
own empirical research. The course is only taught in English. Most teaching material, lecture
notes, required articles, home assignments, databases and announcements will be posted on
the course website in www.my.nes.ru
Behavioral economics — Ksenia Panidi (6 ETS)
This course is an introduction to Behavioral and Experimental Economics. Behavioral Economics has emerged as a discipline studying situations in which the behavior of people does
not correspond to the predictions of standard economic theory. Mainstream economics is
based on several assumptions. First, economic agents are assumed to maximize their own
utility. Second, agent’s behavior is not influenced by social or emotional factors. Third, agents
have unlimited cognitive abilities allowing them to choose optimally from all available alternatives. Since 1970s researchers have accumulated a lot of evidence showing that the observed human behavior is at odds with what is predicted based on these assumptions. People
often make «irrational» choices with respect to their insurance, saving plans, health, participation in lotteries, etc. In this course we will consider the new concepts that help to explain
the observed anomalies of human behavior. Since large part of these anomalies has been
detected with the help of economic experiments, we will spend a lot of time discussing this
methodology and its examples.
8
Undergraduate courses
Development Economics — Andrea Matranga (6 ETS)
The objective of this course is to allow students to form their own understanding of the global pattern of development we observe today. Over half of the world lives on less than $2.5 a
day. We will try to explain this tragic statistic, from the point of view of the individual decision
maker. How do the poor survive with so little? What prevents them from acquiring more?
How can we help them? And how should we measure our degree of success?
2. FINANCE
Financial Economics, 3d year — Victoria Dobrynskaya
This course provides a foundation for the fundamental concepts in financial economics,
including the elements of financial economics theory that are required for making the investment decisions and valuation of financial securities. The course will prepare students for
subsequent courses in investment management, corporate finance, security analysis, and
speculative markets, i.e. all advanced finance courses. This course is fairly quantitative and
relies on analytic tools developed throughout the classes. In particular, the students are expected to be familiar with the basic concepts and tools of Statistical Analysis and Microeconomics.
Corporate Finance, 3d year — Anastasia Stepanova, Nikita Pirogov
Prerequisites: Financial economics, Microeconomics (basic level) and Financial accounting.
The course develops theoretical framework for understanding and analysing major financial
problems of a corporation operating in market environment. The course covers capital budgeting issues, capital structure theory, payout policy discussions and M&A motives. Corporate
finance course is intended to provide necessary knowledge and basic skills in evaluating financing and investment decisions and their influence on corporate performance and value.
The course is based on lectures, classes, case studies and self‐study.
International Corporate Finance, 4d year — Anastasia Stepanova
Recommended prerequisite: Basic course in Accounting. This course is a corporate finance
course of a basic level. The key goal is to provide the student with sufficient knowledge to
understand the logic of the modern financial analysis of strategic decisions in multinational
corporations including investment and financing policies. The course is focused on the specific features of decision‐making process in multinational corporations. The first part of the
course constitutes the introduction to the analysis of operating, sovereign and institutional
risks of multinational corporation. The second part of the course reviews specific tools and
techniques applicable to the investment valuation of multinational company. The third part
is devoted to the diversity of instruments available for emerging market company in global capital markets. Every lecture in this course is followed up with the in‐class case studies.
9
Undergraduate courses
The course includes 4 case studies on (1) risks of multinational corporation; (2) global asset
pricing models; (3) investment valuation in multi‐national corporation; (4) raising capital in
global capital markets. The course covers such topics as types of risks of multinational corporation; currency risk in international projects; global asset pricing models; specific features of
investment valuation for international projects; capital structure with the focus on particularities of raising capital in global capital markets.
Valuation of the Company, 4d year — Svetlana Grigorieva
The course will introduce students to the most frequently used quantitative valuation techniques. The main topics covered include (1) discounted cash flow methods (2) relative valuation using multiples (3) asset‐based approach. Particular attention is paid to evaluation of
individual groups of assets under the net asset value method: financial assets, real estate,
tangible real property, intangible assets. The focus of the course is on the evaluation of companies in emerging capital markets. Students will learn how to conduct firm valuation in
terms of high levels of macroeconomic uncertainty, illiquid capital markets, and high levels
of political risks. Participants are provided with the opportunity to work in small teams and
value different groups of assets and firms in emerging capital markets. The course is taught in
collaboration with the managers and partners of Ernst & Young Company.
International Financial Reporting Standards, 4d year — Tatyana Malofeeva
Prerequisite: «Financial Accounting» or «Accounting according to the local standards».
Course is designed for bachelor students who have no experience with International Financial Reporting standards, who studied local accounting standards before or has no accounting background at all. This course starts with the overview of the overall understanding of
the accounting cycle, including the understanding of how economic events and transactions
in the enterprise influence different elements of financial statements. It discusses application of accrual method resulting in the adjusting entries, and covers also closing procedures
and reverse entries. It covers the IFRS Concepts Framework and major formats of financial
statements according to IFRS. Then the course is focused on the recognition and measurement for short‐terms assets, in particular, receivables and inventory, and long‐term assets as
Property, Plant and Equipment, Intangible assets and Assets Held for Sale. In separate topic is
impairment of long‐term assets. The course contains concepts of accounting and reporting
for lease operations (financial and operating lease). One class is devoted to the Cash Flow
Statement preparation techniques. The last part of the course deals with the consolidated
financial statements. It covers the main concepts of control, subsidiary, single and consolidated statements. After the course the students will be able to eliminate intra‐companies
transaction, unrealized gains, to prepare the basic consolidated financial statements. Special
part is accounting at the date of acquisition: goodwill, measuring the consideration transferred, measuring the net assets acquired. The course does not require extensive knowledge
of mathematics and statistics.
10
Undergraduate courses
Short Term Financial Policy, 4d year — Elena Makeeva
Course is designed for bachelor students. This course discusses formation of analytical and
practical skills of short term financial decisions making. The course examines the role of short
term corporate financial policy as economic instrument in company management; main
spheres of short term corporate financial policy, current assets management.
Investment Analysis, 4d year — Victoriya Cherkasova, EY
The course aims to study methods of investment projects efficiency, to receive investment
analysis skills required in developing company’s strategy. The main topics covered include: (1)
project evaluation criteria (2) justification for required level of cost of capital (3) project evaluation under uncertainty (4) investment program creation.In the course are used the adapted
situations from the practice of Russian companies. Participants will have the opportunity to
apply this knowledge to the investment projects evaluation in real companies in emerging
capital markets. As a result, students obtain theoretical knowledge and practical skills in the
analysis of the investment project; use these results in justification of optimal management
decisions, in the strategy development and tactics of financial and investment activities. The
course is taught in collaboration with the managers and partners of Ernst & Young Company.
International Finance — Victoria Dobrynskaya
This is an extension of the open economy macroeconomics course for the 3rd and the 4th year
Bachelor students. The course focuses on several topics, with the objective to present both
theoretical models and empirical evidence. It covers the basic model of the current account
determination, fundamentals of the equilibrium real exchange rate, and the classical currency crises models. The course presents empirical evidence on such key concepts as Purchasing
Power Parity and Uncovered Interest Rate and explanations for the major puzzles in international macroeconomics suggested in the literature. The course aims to introduce students to
recent debates about the use of open economy macroeconomic policies with the emphasis
on global imbalances, exchange rate regimes and remedies for natural resource curse. The
evolution of exchange rate regimes towards the currency union in Europe will be discussed
in both the historical and theoretical perspectives. Students will be familiar with the optimum
currency area (OCA) theory and learn how well Eurozone matches to the OCA criteria.
11
Undergraduate courses
3. NON ECONOMICS ELECTIVES
300 level course — TBD (6 ETS, TBA)
4. RUSSIAN AS A FOREIGN LANGUAGE AND COURSES FROM OTHER FACULTIES
■ http://www.hse.ru/international/semester/rus_studies/
■ http://www.hse.ru/international/semester/philosophy/
■ http://www.hse.ru/international/semester/media/
■ http://www.hse.ru/international/semester/integrated/
■ http://www.hse.ru/international/semester/social/
■ http://www.hse.ru/international/semester/mathematics/
12
SPRING
SEMESTER
Undergraduate courses
13
Undergraduate courses
1. ECONOMICS
International Macroeconomics — Doug Campbell (6 ETS)
What is the relationship between the «Rise of China», the Great Reserve Accumulation, and
the so‐called Bretton Woods II system and the global property bubble and Financial Crisis of
2008 and 2009? What are the causes of the liquidity trap now facing many developed nations
internationally, and how can they get out? What lessons can we learn from the Great Depression in order to cure the (still‐ongoing) Great Recession today? What caused the Ruble Crises?
The Latin American Debt Crisis? The Asian Financial Crisis? What sorts of policies can the IMF
and World Bank promote to support economic development? What were the key determinants of the Industrial Revolution? What in the world is wrong with the Euro?In this class, we
will learn economic theories in the context of economic history to shed light on these key
questions for Macro policy. The most important economic policy questions today are fundamentally questions about International Macroeconomics, and we will study the key debates.
Industrial Organization — Michail Drugov (6 ETS)
Industrial organization is the study of how Örms compete in markets. It is the study of imperfectly competitive markets, involving the use of game theory to understand strategic interactions between competing businesses. In this course, we will learn the basic economic models
that provide insight into the behaviour of consumers and Örms. Having taken a game theory
course is a big advantage.
Public Economics — Leonid Polishchuk (6 ETS)
The course deals with economic role of the government. Variations of government performance across the globe explain why nations prosper or fail, and economics provides valuable insights into such matters. Historically the government was viewed by economists as
an institution in charge of preventing market failures by means of regulation and public expenditures. More recently the focus has expanded to consider the government as a supplier,
guardian and enforcer of institutions — «rules of the game» in economy and society. Institutions are outcomes of public choice, and reflect politics, culture, and history — hence modern
public economics touches upon and overlaps with political economy, law and economics,
social economics and anthropology, etc. The course combines elements of the traditional and
modern views of public economics. In accordance with the tradition, it reviews main types
and causes of market failures, and includes primers on public goods and taxation. Next the
course proceeds to the agency relations between government and society/private sector under different political regimes, most notably democracy and autocracy, and explores the impact of such regimes for public policy and institutions.
14
Undergraduate courses
2. FINANCE
Corporate Finance — Nikita Pirogov & Anastasia Stepanova (4 module)
Prerequisites include Financial economics, Miicroeconomics (basic level) and Financial accounting.The course develops theoretical framework for understanding and analysing major
financial problems of a corporation operating in market environment. The course covers capital budgeting issues, capital structure theory, payout policy discussions and M&A motives.
Corporate finance course is intended to provide necessary knowledge and basic skills in evaluating financing and investment decisions and their influence on corporate performance and
value. The course prerequisites include Financial economics, Microeconomics (basic level)
and Financial accounting. The course is based on lectures, classes, case studies and self‐study.
International Corporate Finance — Anastasia Stepanova (3 module)
Recommended prerequisite: Basic course in Accounting. This course is a corporate finance
course of a basic level. The key goal is to provide the student with sufficient knowledge to
understand the logic of the modern financial analysis of strategic decisions in multinational
corporations including investment and financing policies. The course is focused on the specific features of decision‐making process in multinational corporations. The first part of the
course constitutes the introduction to the analysis of operating, sovereign and institutional
risks of multinational corporation. The second part of the course reviews specific tools and
techniques applicable to the investment valuation of multinational company. The third part
is devoted to the diversity of instruments available for emerging market company in global capital markets. Every lecture in this course is followed up with the in‐class case studies.
The course includes 4 case studies on (1) risks of multinational corporation; (2) global asset
pricing models; (3) investment valuation in multi‐ national corporation; (4) raising capital in
global capital markets.
15
Undergraduate courses
Corporate Finance — Sergey Stepanov (6 ETS)
The main objective of the course is to present the modern approach to the financial analysis
of a company and to teach the principles and techniques of evaluating the most important
corporate decisions. The core of the course is the analysis of investment (capital budgeting)
and financing (capital structure) decisions of a firm. We will first discuss the principles and
techniques of selecting investment projects. Secondly, we will examine the determinants of
the capital structure choices by firms as well as the notion of the optimal capital structure.
We will then discuss how to value a company, taking into account its capital structure. We
will also analyze how firms decide on their payouts to shareholders and what the optimal
payout policy should be. Finally, we will briefly cover initial public offerings, mergers and acquisitions, corporate governance, short‐term financing and risk management. Prerequisites:
microeconomics, calculus, probability theory, introduction to finance
3. NON ECONOMICS ELECTIVES
300 level course — Ashley Squires (6 ETS, TBA)
4. RUSSIAN AS A FOREIGN LANGUAGE AND COURSES FROM OTHER FACULTIES
■ http://www.hse.ru/international/semester/rus_studies/
■ http://www.hse.ru/international/semester/philosophy/
■ http://www.hse.ru/international/semester/media/
■ http://www.hse.ru/international/semester/integrated/
■ http://www.hse.ru/international/semester/social/
■ http://www.hse.ru/international/semester/mathematics/
MATH REQUIREMENTS
Some courses have prerequisites, while others don’t. If exist, the prerequisites will be listed in
the abstract. Generally courses in economics and finance will require Mathematics for Economists (a combination of multivariate calculus, linear algebra and probability and statistics).
16
Undergraduate courses
BLOCKS OF COURSES
We offer to visiting students a set of courses taught in English from the following four blocks.
There are no restrictions applied to choosing more courses from one block than from another.
It seems like 4 courses is a good load for a semester at the Faculty of Economic Sciences, while
5 or 6 courses may be hard to accomplish.
■Economics
■Finance
■ Non‐economics electives
■ Russian as a foreign language and other courses
ACADEMIC INTEGRITY
The Higher School of Economics strictly adheres to the principle of academic integrity and
honesty. Accordingly, in this course there will be a zero‐tolerance policy toward academic
dishonesty. This includes, but is not limited to, cheating, plagiarism (including failure to properly cite sources), fabricating citations or information, tampering with other students’ work,
and presenting a part of or the entirety of another person’s work as your own. HSE uses an
automated plagiarism‐detection system to ensure the originality of students’ work. Students
who violate university rules on academic honesty will face disciplinary consequences, which,
depending on the severity of the offense, may include having points deducted on a specific
assignment, receiving a failing grade for the course, being expelled from the university, or
other measures specified in HSE’s Internal Regulations.
17
Undergraduate courses
О ФАКУЛЬТЕТЕ
Факультет экономических наук — крупнейшее образовательное и научно-исследовательское подразделение НИУ ВШЭ. Его создание в феврале 2015 года является логическим продолжением развития образовательных и исследовательских коллективов
и структур университета.
Факультет экономических наук создан на базе самого крупного факультета НИУ ВШЭ —
факультета экономики, с которого в 1992 году, собственно, и началась Высшая школа
экономики. В своём новом качестве факультет соединил организационные и финансовые возможности ключевых образовательных и исследовательских центров НИУ ВШЭ,
интеллектуальный капитал и профессионализм ведущих университетских коллективов,
сложившиеся за многие годы уникальные международные связи с мировыми университетами, научными центрами и транснациональными компаниями.
В значительной степени создание факультета экономических наук лишь подытоживает уже сформировавшуюся систему сотрудничества между университетскими центрами экономического и финансового профиля и внешними, российскими и зарубежными
партнёрами НИУ ВШЭ.
Создание единого факультета экономических наук является элементом общей стратегии НИУ ВШЭ по укрупнению университетских подразделений, передачи им существенных полномочий и ресурсов с общеуниверситетского уровня, которые касаются стимулирования научной деятельности, организации учебного процесса, профессиональной
и студенческой мобильности, международной деятельности, повышения квалификации и развития сотрудников.
Стратегической целью факультета является безусловное лидерство в России в исследовательской, образовательной и экспертной деятельности в сферах экономики, финансов и статистики, а также вхождение в группу наиболее авторитетных мировых научно-образовательных центров.
Конкурентными преимуществами факультета экономических наук являются:
1) разнообразие образовательных программ, обеспечивающих сочетание
современной подготовки по теоретическим и инструментальным дисциплинам
с широкими возможностями индивидуализации образовательных траекторий в
соответствии с предпочтениями студентов;
2) возможность интернационализации образования с помощью программ
краткосрочной международной мобильности, а также программ двойных
дипломов и совместных программ с ведущими зарубежными университетами,
число которых постоянно растет. На сегодня это: университет Париж-1 Пантеон-
18
Undergraduate courses
Сорбонна, Университет им. Гумбольдта (Берлин), университет Эразмус (Роттердам),
Школа менеджмента университета Ланкастера (Великобритания), Высшая школа
коммерции Анже (Будапешт, Париж, Анже) и др.;
3) Объединение образовательного процесса с исследованиями и разработками,
реализуемыми научными коллективами факультета, факультетскими научноучебными и проектными лабораториями, непосредственно связанными с
факультетом исследовательскими центрами, институтами и международными
лабораториями НИУ ВШЭ; обеспечение непосредственного участия студентов и
аспирантов в реализуемых на факультете исследовательских проектах.
4) Интеграция в деятельность факультета ведущих работодателей — российских и
транснациональных компаний, ряд которых имеют на факультете свои постоянные
представительства — базовые кафедры, в частности, компании Ernst&Young, PricewaterhouseCoopers, KPMG. Система включения в преподавание на образовательных
программах специалистов-практиков, представляющих ведущие компанииработодатели.
Основными подразделениями факультета экономических наук являются пять научно-учебных департаментов:
■ Департамент теоретической экономики
■ Департамент прикладной экономики
■ Департамент финансов
■ Департамент математики
■ Департамент статистики и анализа данных
На факультете работают исследовательские, научно-учебные и проектно-учебные лаборатории:
■ Лаборатория корпоративных финансов
■ Лаборатория макроэкономического анализа
■ Лаборатория по финансовой инженерии и риск-менеджменту
■ Лаборатория исследования рынка труда
■ Лаборатория сравнительного анализа развития постсоциалистических обществ
■ Лаборатория макроструктурного моделирования экономики России
■ Лаборатория анализа финансовых рынков.
Ассоциированными подразделениями факультета экономических наук являются:
19
Undergraduate courses
■ Международный институт экономики и финансов;
■ Институт проблем ценообразования и регулирования естественных монополий;
■ Институт «Центр развития»;
■ Центр трудовых исследований;
■ Международная научно-учебная лаборатория анализа и выбора решений
■ Международная лаборатория количественных финансов;
■ Международная лаборатория стохастического анализа и его приложений;
■ Международный институт профессионального статистического образования.
Факультет экономических наук реализует три бакалаврские и семь магистерских программ:
Бакалаврские программы:
■ «Экономика»
■ «Экономика и статистика»
■ «Совместная программа по экономике НИУ ВШЭ и РЭШ»
Магистерские программы по направлению «Экономика»:
■ «Экономика: исследовательская программа»
■ «Прикладная экономика»
■ «Статистическое моделирование и актуарные расчеты»
Магистерские программы по направлению «Финансы и кредит»:
■ «Финансовые рынки и финансовые институты»
■ «Стратегическое управление финансами фирмы»
■ «Корпоративные финансы»
■ «Финансовый инжиниринг»
20
Undergraduate courses
Автор
alexanderzeil0902
Документ
Категория
Искусство и дизайн
Просмотров
41
Размер файла
168 Кб
Теги
макет
1/--страниц
Пожаловаться на содержимое документа