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  • Financial aid — economics
    international students When offered financial aid usually consists of a teaching assistantship or a teaching assistantship plus some partial funding toward nonresident tuition Sometimes TA and nonresident tuition fellowship offers are multi year offers How many continuing students get aid How many continuing graduate students receive financial aid each year We can t predict in advance whether or not anyone is likely to receive future aid However most grad students in the program have plenty of TA or RA experience by the time they finish the program We do not provide information about past aid offers to continuing students because that would not provide an accurate indicator for future financial aid Second chance for tuition fellowship If a newly admitted grad student does not receive a nonresident tuition fellowship at first is there any chance one might be available later before fall quarter begins After financial aid decisions have been made the department informs new grad students by email about whether or not they will receive an aid offer If a student receives an email saying the department is unable to offer financial aid that is really the case and the situation is not likely to change later New students who are not offered a nonresident tuition fellowship before arrival at UC Davis are not likely to receive one later during the first year either Usually if further funding for nonresident tuition fellowships becomes available later in the year it would be offered instead to grad students who entered the program previous years Second chance for TA or financial aid If a newly admitted graduate Economics student does not receive a TA or financial aid offer at first is there any chance one might be available later New graduate students can apply for TAships in other departments on campus such as Mathematics Statistics or Agricultural and Resource Economics students need to inquire at the other departments about TA application procedures deadlines and other details These positions are unlikely to be obtained as early as April 15 and waiting to inquire about them until summer or closer to the beginning of the fall quarter may be preferable In the past new students sometimes have been able to get hired in positions like this after arrival here If another department requires letters of recommendation along with a TA application students can ask Economics Graduate Program advisor Marilyn Dexter to send the other department copies of the recommendation letters that were submitted earlier with the admission application New nonresident students who are not offered a nonresident tuition fellowship before arrival at UC Davis are not likely to receive one later during the first year either But for the second or later years nonresident tuition fellowships are offered annually to international students on a competitive basis Future financial aid prospects What about financial aid for future years after the first year in the graduate program Continuing graduate students can apply for financial aid each year in advance for the following year nonresident tuition fellowships

    Original URL path: http://psychology.ucdavis.edu/economics/graduate-program/prosp-students/frequently-asked-questions/financial-aid (2016-01-26)
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  • Current Students — economics
    2006 2006 2007 2007 2008 2008 2009 2009 2010 2010 2011 2011 2012 2012 2013 2013 2014 2014 2015 Beaumont Award Economist Job Openings Office of Graduate Studies Criteria for Departmental Aid Mentoring Guidelines Past Preliminary Exams Preliminary Exams for Macro and Micro Economics Preliminary Exams by Field Newly Admitted Students Welcome Letter from Grad Program Coordinator GSC Welcome Letter Math Camp Calendar Math Camp Syllabus Math Camp Sample Problems Econ 200A Syllabus Graduate Student Placements People All People Faculty Graduate Students Staff Instructors Emeriti On the Job Market Courses Winter 2016 Fall 2015 2015 2016 Tentative Course List Research Affiliated Research Centers Working Papers Subspecialties Within Economics You are here Home Graduate Info Current Students This information is for current students in the Economics Ph D program It includes links to the Graduate Handbook Graduate Studies homepage a sampling of our graduate job placements descriptions of awards job openings past preliminary exams and criteria used for departmental aid ranking for teaching assistants work study and nonresident tuition fellowships Graduate Handbook Current and prior Graduate Handbooks Beaumont Award The Ray Beaumont Memorial Award is given annually to the most deserving fourth or fifth year graduate student The recipient is determined by secret ballot with all current graduate students faculty and staff entitled to one vote Economist Job Openings The American Economic Association s JOE Job Openings for Economists website is a comprehensive listing of openings in the economics job market Office of Graduate Studies UC Davis Office of Graduate Studies Criteria for Departmental Aid These are the aid criteria used for departmental aid ranking for teaching assistantships work study and nonresident tuition fellowships Mentoring Guidelines The UC Davis Graduate Council has outlined mentoring roles to guide the relationship between faculty members and graduate students Past Preliminary Exams Past Graduate Preliminary

    Original URL path: http://psychology.ucdavis.edu/economics/graduate-program/current-students (2016-01-26)
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  • Graduate Handbook — economics
    First year students Prospective Students Admission Information Fees and Financial Aid Domestic Applicants International Applicants Frequently Asked Questions Graduate Program General Questions Qualifications Application fees Deadlines Application submission Applicants from other nations Financial aid Current Students Graduate Handbook 1998 1999 1999 2000 2000 2001 2001 2002 2002 2003 2003 2004 2004 2005 2005 2006 2006 2007 2007 2008 2008 2009 2009 2010 2010 2011 2011 2012 2012 2013 2013 2014 2014 2015 Beaumont Award Economist Job Openings Office of Graduate Studies Criteria for Departmental Aid Mentoring Guidelines Past Preliminary Exams Preliminary Exams for Macro and Micro Economics Preliminary Exams by Field Newly Admitted Students Welcome Letter from Grad Program Coordinator GSC Welcome Letter Math Camp Calendar Math Camp Syllabus Math Camp Sample Problems Econ 200A Syllabus Graduate Student Placements People All People Faculty Graduate Students Staff Instructors Emeriti On the Job Market Courses Winter 2016 Fall 2015 2015 2016 Tentative Course List Research Affiliated Research Centers Working Papers Subspecialties Within Economics You are here Home Graduate Current Students Info Graduate Handbook The Graduate Student Handbook presents a detailed list of requirements for the Ph D degree and the milestones of satisfactory progress Current Graduate Handbook If you are a continuing student and want to consult an older version of the graduate handbook choose one of the following 1998 1999 1999 2000 2000 2001 2001 2002 2002 2003 2003 2004 2004 2005 2005 2006 2006 2007 2007 2008 2008 2009 2009 2010 2010 201 1 2011 2012 2012 2013 2013 2014 Contact Marilyn Dexter Graduate Program Coordinator 530 752 0743 Email Related Links The Graduate Program First year students Prospective Students Current Students Graduate Handbook Beaumont Award Economist Job Openings Office of Graduate Studies Criteria for Departmental Aid Mentoring Guidelines Past Preliminary Exams Newly Admitted Students Graduate Student Placements News Muehlegger

    Original URL path: http://psychology.ucdavis.edu/economics/graduate-program/current-students/graduate-handbook (2016-01-26)
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  • 1998-1999 — economics
    C D E Advanced Economic Theory any two of 203A B C Econometrics any two of 240C D E Economic Development any two of 214 215A B C Economic History any two of 210A B C Economy Justice Society any two of 209A B C Industrial Organization any two of 221A B C International Trade any two of 260A C E International Macroeconomics 260B D International Economics any two of 260A B C Note a student taking a comp exam in International Economics cannot also take a comp exam in International Trade or in International Macroeconomics On the other hand it is possible to take a comp exam in International Trade and also a comp exam in International Macroeconomics Labor Economics 250A B Monetary Economics any two of 235A B C Public Economics any two of 230A B C Quantitative Methods Statistics 133 and Economics 240A B Prerequisites to field courses Note that certain courses in the fields of Public Economics International Economics Monetary Economics Quantitative Methods Econometrics Advanced Economic Theory and Economy Justice Society have prerequisites beyond the minimum requirements for the MA degree Students interested in any of these fields should carefully plan their schedules to ensure that all prerequisites are satisfied before the quarter in which they intend to take these field courses Comprehensive examinations are based on the material covered in the courses listed in parentheses above Comps are taken in late June early July immediately following the completion of the associated courses Comps are closed book and are graded on a numerical scale with 2 0 being the minimum passing grade Grades of 3 0 or above reflect unusually good performance grades of 4 0 or above indicating truly distinguished performance are quite rare All exams are graded by two or if necessary three faculty members Students may read the examiners comments by contacting the graduate secretary Students choosing the field of Economic Theory must pass both the Micro and the Macro Theory preliminary exams which are only offered at the PhD level Retaking comprehensive exams and time limits To allow for instances in which a comp is not passed at the first attempt the exams may also be administered in September only for students needing a second chance after a spring failure Students may sit for each comp no more than twice and no student will be allowed to take comps in more than three elective fields In all cases retakes must be completed not later than the spring following the initial failure C Registration and Scholarship Requirements Students must register for a minimum of 12 units including Individual Study Economics 299 where appropriate A minimum overall GPA of 3 00 is required for good standing in and for successful completion of the MA program If the cumulative GPA falls below 3 00 for two consecutive quarters the student may be asked to meet with the graduate program chair After reviewing the student s complete record the student will then be given a specific number of quarters to improve the GPA If the cumulative GPA remains below 3 00 after that time the Graduate Studies Committee may recommend that the student be dismissed from the graduate program D Advancement from the MA Program to the PhD Program An MA student may petition for advancement to the PhD program after completion of at least four graduate courses in economics including at least two courses selected from 200A B C D or E with a cumulative GPA of 3 25 or better E Readmission After an Absence A student wishing to re enter the program after a break in registration or after a lapse in filing fee status must file an application for readmission for the following fall subject to normal admissions deadlines Readmission if granted may be conditional on repeating the oral and or satisfying any new requirements then in effect RETURN TO INDEX THE PhD PROGRAM The PhD degree requirements are a core course work and preliminary examinations in microeconomic theory and macroeconomic theory b preliminary examinations in two elective fields of specialization plus two additional courses in a third elective field c regular seminar attendance and at least one seminar or workshop presentation d an oral qualifying examination e the thesis and f a minimum residency of two academic years A student may elect to take at most one course per quarter on an S U basis in addition to any courses normally graded on an S U basis provided that it does not fulfill any of the degree requirements Many students use the S U option when taking optional courses outside economics such as Math 127A B C A student may satisfy the requirements as listed in any single Graduate Handbook in effect while registered in the graduate program as long as registration is continuous A The Core The core curriculum consists of the following key courses 1 Economic Theory Economics 200A B C D E passed with a B average or better 2 Quantitative Methods Statistics 133 and Economics 240A B All three courses must be taken for a letter grade and Economics 240A B must be passed with a B average or better Experience has shown that students who receive less than the median grade in Statistics 133 have difficulty in Economics 240A B Such students are encouraged to consult with the econometrics faculty and to take prompt remedial action such as taking or auditing Economics 256 Applied Econometrics 3 Economic History History of Economic Thought one course selected from Economics 201A 201B 210A 210B or 210C passed with a grade of B or better or successful completion of a comprehensive or preliminary examination in Economic History Repetition of a course in which a grade of B was received requires the prior approval of the Dean of Graduate Studies after consultation with the graduate program chair Core theory prelims All Ph D students must pass written preliminary examinations prelims in Microeconomic Theory covering Economics 200A B C and in Macroeconomic Theory covering Economics 200D E The core theory prelims should normally be taken in late June early July immediately following the first year Prelims are closed book and are graded on a numerical scale with 2 0 being the minimum passing grade Grades of 3 0 or above reflect unusually good performance grades of 4 0 or above indicating truly distinguished performance are quite rare All exams are graded by two or if necessary three faculty members Students may read the examiners comments by contacting the graduate secretary Retaking core theory prelims and time limits To allow for instances in which a core theory prelim is not passed at the first attempt or for unusual situations beyond the student s control the exams may also be administered in September Students may sit for the Micro and Macro prelims no more than four times in total i e at most twice for each exam or once for one exam and three times for the other Both prelims in Economic Theory must be passed not later than the spring administration immediately following the second academic year B Fields of Specialization Each student must also qualify in three of the following fields of specialization Advanced Economic Theory 203A B C Econometrics 240C D E Economic Development available only as a write off field any two courses from 215A C D Economics of Growth 270A B C it will be available starting from Fall 2001 Economic History 210A B C Economy Justice Society 209A B C Industrial Organization 221A B C International Trade 260A C E International Macroeconomics 260B D International Economics 260A B C Note a student taking a prelim in International Economics cannot also take a prelim exam in International Trade or in International Macroeconomics On the other hand it is possible to take a prelim in International Trade and also a prelim in International Macroeconomics Labor Economics 250A B Monetary Economics 235A B C or for those not taking International Macroeconomics as a field 235A B and 260B Public Economics 230A B C Elective field prelims Of the three elective fields two must be passed by written prelims which are based on the material in the courses listed in parentheses These elective prelims are taken in late June early July immediately following the completion of the associated courses Only students admitted to the PhD program may take elective prelims Retaking elective prelims and time limits To allow for instances in which a prelim is not passed at the first attempt the exams may also be administered in September only for students needing a second chance after a spring failure Students may sit for each elective prelim no more than twice and no student will be allowed to take field prelims in more than three elective fields In all cases retakes must be completed not later than the spring following the initial failure The failure of a prelim in a field will not prejudice the selection of that field as a write off field A student who fails any PhD prelim other than the core theory prelims may request a reevaluation to determine if the performance is sufficient to satisfy the MA comprehensive examination requirement under Plan 2 Economics write off fields The third write off field may be completed by passing two graduate courses in that field with a letter grade of B or better in each course These two courses must be in addition to those used to satisfy the core economic history history of economic thought requirement and must not be a component of the subject matter for the two prelims Subject to that constraint History of Economic Thought 201A B or International Development 215B plus either 260C or 260D satisfies the write off requirement Alternative write off fields Students may also satisfy the write off field requirement by choosing courses to suit a specific interest in economics or in a related discipline subject to the written approval of the Graduate Studies Committee prior to taking the relevant coursework In recent years course sequences in the Graduate School of Management Management 275A B Capital Markets and Corporate Finance in the Law School Contracts Antitrust and in the Department of Agricultural Economics Resource Economics have been approved as write off fields Because of registration restrictions and differences in the academic calendar special arrangements must be made to take law courses C Initiating Thesis Research The department takes particular interest in helping students initiate thesis research and several programs are available to students Seminar and brown bag attendance is critical to obtaining thesis ideas maintaining contact with faculty members and seeing how research presentations are made Seminars are offered throughout the year in applied microeconomics economic history macro international and economic history featuring presentations by faculty students and outside speakers Students are expected to attend one of these seminar series regularly for at least one quarter in their second year and at least two quarters each year thereafter In addition graduate students organize the Summer In Davis Economic Workshop SIDECOW providing an additional forum for discussing ongoing research An interim adviser will assist the student in formulating a research agenda preparing for seminar or workshop presentations and writing the thesis prospectus The Interim Adviser need not necessarily serve later on the thesis committee and a new Interim Adviser may be substituted if the direction of the student s research changes Each student should select an Interim Adviser no later than the January 15 following completion of the last prelim Students finding it difficult to select an Interim Adviser should consult with the graduate program chair for assistance Seminar and workshop presentations are excellent ways to receive feedback and to gain experience in making presentations As thesis research develops the student should schedule a presentation in the appropriate seminar series Each student is required to make at least one presentation generally on thesis research prior to the oral exam Normally this presentation is made by the middle of the fourth year D The Oral Qualifying Examination and Advancement to Candidacy The thesis prospectus The Interim Adviser helps the student prepare the thesis prospectus which includes 1 a clear exposition of the problem including a statement of what is new in the proposed research 2 an indication that the student has read the literature enough to know whether the proposal is really new and what significant problems are likely to be encountered 3 a discussion of the relevant methodologies and 4 a confirmation of the availability of usable data if relevant The prospectus is not a thesis it should be presented early in the course of the research The oral qualifying examination is scheduled after the Interim Adviser has approved the thesis prospectus and all other pre thesis degree requirements have been satisfied Questions will be related chiefly to the thesis with the goal of confirming that a viable topic has been identified and that the student will be able to pursue the topic to successful completion using the proposed methodologies The oral is a constructive exercise designed to provide guidance to the student in research and many students choose to tape record the proceedings for later review The oral is taken before a five member committee which includes one professor from a department other than economics All members of the orals committee must hold PhD degrees and must be professors from a UC campus unless the Interim Adviser secures a waiver from the Dean of Graduate Studies The same person may not serve as both the chair of the oral and the chair of the thesis committee A student must be registered during the quarter in which the exam is taken spring registration includes the following summer Scheduling and deadlines Orals are scheduled only after the proposed thesis committee chair has approved a final draft of the thesis prospectus or a penultimate draft on which the student is to make specified minor changes The Request to Schedule Oral Examination form must then be submitted to the graduate secretary at least one month prior to the examination date The final prospectus must be distributed to the oral examination committee not later than two weeks before the oral Students should consult with the graduate secretary for help with scheduling the exam date Advancement to candidacy The student may file for advancement to candidacy upon completion of the oral and all other degree requirements except the thesis An Application for Advancement to Candidacy must be submitted to the Office of Graduate Studies and approved by that office before advancement occurs International students advanced to candidacy before the first day of a quarter are entitled to a 75 reduction in nonresident tuition See below under financial aid for details E The Thesis The thesis dissertation is the means by which candidates demonstrate research proficiency Upon advancement to candidacy the student will assemble a thesis committee consisting of three faculty members chaired by the student s major professor to direct the research All three committee members must hold PhD degrees and must be professors from a UC campus unless the major professor secures a waiver from the Dean of Graduate Studies Students should consult with the graduate secretary regarding thesis format and submission guidelines F Registration and Scholarship Requirements Students must register for a minimum of 12 units including Individual Study Economics 299 where appropriate A minimum overall GPA of 3 25 is required for good standing in and for successful completion of the PhD program If the cumulative GPA falls below 3 25 for two consecutive quarters the student may be asked to meet with the graduate program chair After reviewing the student s complete record the student will then be given a specific number of quarters to improve the GPA If the cumulative GPA remains below 3 25 after that time the Graduate Studies Committee may recommend that the student be dismissed from the PhD program or where the GPA is between 3 0 and 3 24 and an MA degree has not yet been received enrolled in the MA program G Time Limits for Completion of Degree Requirements and Readmission Five Year Rule for advancement to candidacy A student is expected to be advanced to candidacy by the end of the fifth year after which time registration will not be allowed except for the quarter in which orals are taken Three Year Rule for completion of the thesis A student who is advanced to candidacy may go on filing fee status while completing the thesis Filing fee status will expire three years after the end of the quarter during which the oral exam was passed but not before the end of the seventh year After that time the student may apply for an extension on an annual basis if the major professor certifies that significant progress is being made Once the time limit with extensions is exceeded filing fee status will automatically lapse Similarly students who break registration without going on PELP or filing fee status lose their student status Readmission after an absence A student wishing to re enter the program after a break in registration or after a lapse in filing fee status must file an application for readmission for the following fall subject to normal admissions deadlines Readmission if granted may be conditional on retaking the oral and or satisfying any new course or programmatic requirements then in effect RETURN TO INDEX INTERDISCIPLINARY PROGRAMS The department strongly promotes interdisciplinary study and research The following interdisciplinary programs are available 1 ECONOMY JUSTICE AND SOCIETY The Program in Economy Justice and Society promotes the study of questions lying at the intersection of economics political science and philosophy It sponsors lecture series seminars conferences and a curriculum leading to a PhD degree in economics with a Designated Emphasis in Economy Justice and Society Questions should be directed to the EJS graduate advisers John Roemer Joaquim Silvestre and Klaus Nehring For those electing to pursue this designated emphasis the PhD degree requirements are modified as

    Original URL path: http://psychology.ucdavis.edu/economics/graduate-program/current-students/graduate-handbook/1998-1999 (2016-01-26)
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  • 1999-2000 — economics
    Domestic Applicants International Applicants Frequently Asked Questions Graduate Program General Questions Qualifications Application fees Deadlines Application submission Applicants from other nations Financial aid Current Students Graduate Handbook 1998 1999 1999 2000 2000 2001 2001 2002 2002 2003 2003 2004 2004 2005 2005 2006 2006 2007 2007 2008 2008 2009 2009 2010 2010 2011 2011 2012 2012 2013 2013 2014 2014 2015 Beaumont Award Economist Job Openings Office of Graduate Studies Criteria for Departmental Aid Mentoring Guidelines Past Preliminary Exams Preliminary Exams for Macro and Micro Economics Preliminary Exams by Field Newly Admitted Students Welcome Letter from Grad Program Coordinator GSC Welcome Letter Math Camp Calendar Math Camp Syllabus Math Camp Sample Problems Econ 200A Syllabus Graduate Student Placements People All People Faculty Graduate Students Staff Instructors Emeriti On the Job Market Courses Winter 2016 Fall 2015 2015 2016 Tentative Course List Research Affiliated Research Centers Working Papers Subspecialties Within Economics You are here Home Graduate Current Students Graduate Handbook Info 1999 2000 Contact Marilyn Dexter Graduate Program Coordinator 530 752 0743 Email Related Links The Graduate Program First year students Prospective Students Current Students Graduate Handbook Beaumont Award Economist Job Openings Office of Graduate Studies Criteria for Departmental Aid Mentoring

    Original URL path: http://psychology.ucdavis.edu/economics/graduate-program/current-students/graduate-handbook/1999-2000 (2016-01-26)
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  • 2003-2004 — economics
    International Applicants Frequently Asked Questions Graduate Program General Questions Qualifications Application fees Deadlines Application submission Applicants from other nations Financial aid Current Students Graduate Handbook 1998 1999 1999 2000 2000 2001 2001 2002 2002 2003 2003 2004 2004 2005 2005 2006 2006 2007 2007 2008 2008 2009 2009 2010 2010 2011 2011 2012 2012 2013 2013 2014 2014 2015 Beaumont Award Economist Job Openings Office of Graduate Studies Criteria for Departmental Aid Mentoring Guidelines Past Preliminary Exams Preliminary Exams for Macro and Micro Economics Preliminary Exams by Field Newly Admitted Students Welcome Letter from Grad Program Coordinator GSC Welcome Letter Math Camp Calendar Math Camp Syllabus Math Camp Sample Problems Econ 200A Syllabus Graduate Student Placements People All People Faculty Graduate Students Staff Instructors Emeriti On the Job Market Courses Winter 2016 Fall 2015 2015 2016 Tentative Course List Research Affiliated Research Centers Working Papers Subspecialties Within Economics You are here Home Graduate Current Students Graduate Handbook Info 2003 2004 Department of Economics Contact Marilyn Dexter Graduate Program Coordinator 530 752 0743 Email Related Links The Graduate Program First year students Prospective Students Current Students Graduate Handbook Beaumont Award Economist Job Openings Office of Graduate Studies Criteria for Departmental Aid

    Original URL path: http://psychology.ucdavis.edu/economics/graduate-program/current-students/graduate-handbook/2003-2004 (2016-01-26)
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  • 2008-2009 — economics
    Asked Questions Graduate Program General Questions Qualifications Application fees Deadlines Application submission Applicants from other nations Financial aid Current Students Graduate Handbook 1998 1999 1999 2000 2000 2001 2001 2002 2002 2003 2003 2004 2004 2005 2005 2006 2006 2007 2007 2008 2008 2009 2009 2010 2010 2011 2011 2012 2012 2013 2013 2014 2014 2015 Beaumont Award Economist Job Openings Office of Graduate Studies Criteria for Departmental Aid Mentoring Guidelines Past Preliminary Exams Preliminary Exams for Macro and Micro Economics Preliminary Exams by Field Newly Admitted Students Welcome Letter from Grad Program Coordinator GSC Welcome Letter Math Camp Calendar Math Camp Syllabus Math Camp Sample Problems Econ 200A Syllabus Graduate Student Placements People All People Faculty Graduate Students Staff Instructors Emeriti On the Job Market Courses Winter 2016 Fall 2015 2015 2016 Tentative Course List Research Affiliated Research Centers Working Papers Subspecialties Within Economics You are here Home Graduate Current Students Graduate Handbook Info 2008 2009 hdbk08 09 pdf PDF document 74 KB 75882 bytes Contact Marilyn Dexter Graduate Program Coordinator 530 752 0743 Email Related Links The Graduate Program First year students Prospective Students Current Students Graduate Handbook Beaumont Award Economist Job Openings Office of Graduate Studies Criteria

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  • 2009-2010 — economics
    Frequently Asked Questions Graduate Program General Questions Qualifications Application fees Deadlines Application submission Applicants from other nations Financial aid Current Students Graduate Handbook 1998 1999 1999 2000 2000 2001 2001 2002 2002 2003 2003 2004 2004 2005 2005 2006 2006 2007 2007 2008 2008 2009 2009 2010 2010 2011 2011 2012 2012 2013 2013 2014 2014 2015 Beaumont Award Economist Job Openings Office of Graduate Studies Criteria for Departmental Aid Mentoring Guidelines Past Preliminary Exams Preliminary Exams for Macro and Micro Economics Preliminary Exams by Field Newly Admitted Students Welcome Letter from Grad Program Coordinator GSC Welcome Letter Math Camp Calendar Math Camp Syllabus Math Camp Sample Problems Econ 200A Syllabus Graduate Student Placements People All People Faculty Graduate Students Staff Instructors Emeriti On the Job Market Courses Winter 2016 Fall 2015 2015 2016 Tentative Course List Research Affiliated Research Centers Working Papers Subspecialties Within Economics You are here Home Graduate Current Students Graduate Handbook Info 2009 2010 2009GradHandBook pdf PDF document 97 KB 99891 bytes Contact Marilyn Dexter Graduate Program Coordinator 530 752 0743 Email Related Links The Graduate Program First year students Prospective Students Current Students Graduate Handbook Beaumont Award Economist Job Openings Office of Graduate Studies Criteria

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