THE SCIENCE OF ECONOMICS

The George Mason University
Department of Economics

Professor Thomas C. Rustici
Enterprise Hall Suite 322
(703) 993-1137 VOX (703) 993-1133 FAX
::trustici-at-gmu.edu

::George Mason University Department of Economics
::Georgetown University Department of Economics

Thomas Rustici's Weblog
::The Science of Economics

Scholarship and Commentary by Thomas Rustici

::A Public Choice View of the Minimum Wage in Cato Journal

::Removing Individual Health Risk From Health Insurance? Incremental Regulation Versus Market Choices at Competitive Enterprise Institute

Other Scholarship

::Donald J. Boudreaux
::Peter Boettke
::Tyler Cowen
::Alex Tabarrok
::Walter Williams

Policy & Economics Links
Institutes and Foundations

::Ayn Rand Institute
::Cato Institute
::Center for the Advancement of Capitalism
::Center for Freedom and Prosperity
::Center for the Study of Public Choice

::Constitution Society
::Competitive Enterprise Institute
::
Foundation for Individual Rights in Education
::Foundation for Economic Education
::Fund for American Studies
::Future of Freedom Foundation
::
Goldwater Institute
::Institute on Political Journalism
::Interdisciplinary Center for Economic Science
::Iowa Electronic Markets

::James M. Buchanan Center for Political Economy
::Library of Economics and Liberty
::The Locke Institute
::Mercatus Center
::
National Center For Public Policy Research
::Political Economy Research Center
::Public Choice Foundation

Punditry

::Capitalism Magazine
::Instapundit
::Marginal Revolution
::Rule of Reason
::Rush Limbaugh

::Sean Hannity
::Volokh Conspiracy

Online History

::Isaac DiIanni's Required Readings in Economics
 ::Rudy Rummels' Webpage

::Museum of Communism
::Economic History Services
::History of Economics Online
::McMaster University Archive for the History of Economic Thought
::Test Your Knowledge of Communist History

The George Mason University

 

::Home

Economics 103: Microeconomic Principles
This course is an introduction to microeconomics in the context of current problems. Students explore how the market mechanism allocates scarce resources among competing uses and use basic tools of supply, demand, production and distribution theory to analyze diverse problems.

::Syllabi

Online Class Readings

 

Copyright 2005 Thomas C. Rustici. All Rights Reserved
Email: rustici-at-gmu.edu  
Last Updated: 11/12/2005