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Spring 2021 Course Offerings

Core Courses

Course Number Course Title Instructor Schedule
QMSS 79000 Capstone Course Jeremy Porter Monday 6:30-8:30pm
SOC 71600 Sociological Statistics II Paul Attewell and Mary Clare Lennon Monday
4:15-6:15pm
EPSY 70600 Statistics and Computer Programming II David Ridskopf Wednesday
4:15-6:15pm
*Students may choose to take the Statistics II course from the Educational Psychology program or from the Sociology program, depending on their particular interests.
 

Elective Courses

Dept No Subject Instructor Days and Times
QMSS 75000 Economics for Everyone
(Introductory level course)
Corak, Miles Th 6:30-8:30PM
CSC 83060 Data Visualization Manovich,Lev Mo 9:30AM-11:30AM
CSC 74020 Machine Learning Raja, Anita Th 11:45AM-1:45PM
CSC 84030 Big Data Analytics Vo, Huy We 4:15-6:15PM
CSC 84040 Data Mining Zhao, Liang We 6:30PM - 8:30PM
DCP 70100 Introduction to Demography Yin, Na Tu 4:15-6:15pm
ECO 82299 Econometrics II Guirguis, Hany S Tu 5:00-8:00pm
EPSY 70700 Reseach Methods in Educational Psychology I   Mo 4:15PM - 6:15PM
EPSY 73000 Introduction to Psychometrics   We 6:30PM - 8:30PM
EPSY 74000 Mathematical Fundamentals for Social and Behavioral Scientists   Th 4:15PM - 6:15PM
EPSY 83500 Categorical Data Analysis   Mo 4:15PM - 6:15PM
SOC 81900 Applied Spatial Econometrics  Porter, Jeremy Th 6:30-8:30pm

QMSS 75000 - Economics for Everyone
Thursdays, 6:30-8:30 PM, 3 Credits, Prof. Miles Corak (mcorak@gc.cuny.edu)
 
This may, or it may not be, your first economics course, but it can reasonably be your last. “Economics for Everyone” is specially designed to meet the needs of students in all disciplines who may have had only limited exposure to economics. You will learn the fundamental vocabulary and grammar of a subject central to many public policy debates—the big issues ranging from globalization to climate change, from inequality to unemployment—but also the smaller concerns central to everyday life, like why does my cappuccino cost so much? Upon completion you will have the skills and knowledge to be a more informed and engaged citizen. Our study of the subject moves through three themes. The first examines the method and scope of economics, introducing some fundamental principles, and by appealing to some important historical examples illustrates how the definition and methods of the subject have evolved. The second focuses on the “theory of value,” the micro-economics of perfectly competitive markets to illustrate the efficiency of markets and how economists think about the role of public policy when markets “fail.” The third theme introduces national income accounting and macroeconomics, the revolution in thinking in the aftermath of the Great Depression of the 1930s, and how this remains useful in understanding the Great Recession of the last decade.