EVERYTHING you need to know and NOTHING that you don’t – put together by an examiner.
Sign up to the EconDaddy mailing list, to get a peak into the Elasticities notes in which I explain everything you need to know about PED, XED, YED and PES.
My name is Daniel Szekely and I work as an IB Economics tutor, examiner and teacher. Having earned an MA degree in Economics at the University of Aberdeen, I became a financial analyst at Morgan Stanley, one of the largest investment banks of the world. Yet, despite the promising career prospects of the banking industry, I decided to make a larger social impact by becoming a teacher.
I’ve been teaching specifically IB Economics for over 9 years and currently I’m a teacher at SEK Budapest International School. I started EconDaddy as a simple blog to share great articles with students taking IB Economics around the world to use for their commentaries. Being an IB Economics examiner, I’m the one sitting on the other end after the exams are taken, so I truly know how to boost my students’ marks at school and make them ace the exams.
I plan releasing them in October 2021, but latest by the end of 2021.
1.1 Competitive markets part 1: Demand
1.1 Competitive markets part 2: Supply
1.1 Competitive markets part 3: Market equilibrium
1.1 Competitive markets part 4: Price mechanism, efficiency
1.2 Elasticity part 1: Price elasticity of demand
1.2 Elasticity part 2: Cross price elasticity of demand
1.2 Elasticity part 3: Income elasticity of demand
1.2 Elasticity part 4: Price elasticity of supply
1.3 Government intervention part 1: indirect taxes
1.3 Government intervention part 2: subsidies
1.3 Government intervention part 3: price controls
1.4 Market failure part 1: externalities
1.4 Market failure part 2: public goods, sustainability, etc.
1.5 Theory of the firm part 1: Production and costs
1.5 Theory of the firm part 2: Revenues and profit and Goals
1.5 Theory of the firm part 3: Perfect competition
1.5 Theory of the firm part 4: Monopoly
1.5 Theory of the firm part 5: Monopolistic competition
1.5 Theory of the firm part 6: Oligopoly and price discrimination
2.1 The level of overall economic activity
2.2 – part 1: Aggregate demand
2.2 – part 2: Aggregate supply
2.2 – part 3: Equilibrium
2.2 – part 4: The Keynesian multiplier
2.3 Macroeconomic objectives – part 1: Low unemployment
2.3 Macroeconomic objectives – part 2: Low inflation
2.3 Macroeconomic objectives – part 3: Economic growth
2.3 Macroeconomic objectives – part 4: Equity
2.4 Fiscal policy
2.5 Monetary policy
2.6 Supply-side policies
3.1 International trade – Free trade
3.1 International trade – Trade protection
3.2 Exchange rates
3.3 The balance of payments
3.4 Economic integration
3.5 Terms of Trade
4.1 Economic development
4.2 Measuring development
4.3 & 4.4 The role of domestic factors & international trade
4.5 The role of foreign direct investment (FDI)
4.6 The roles of foreign aid & multilateral development assistance
4.7 The role of international debt
4.8 The balance between markets and intervention
Textbooks are extremely long, some are over 700 pages… While they might be excellent when you study concepts for the first time, they are hardly useful when you need quick and concise economics revision notes.
While there are some good revision guides out there, for many students these are also confusing, crammed with information on long pages. On top of that, as they are printed, you cannot open them up wherever you are.
Nope, my revision notes are only accessible online.
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