COURSES OFFERED ERASMUS STUDENTS IN ACADEMIC YEAR 2010/11

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COURSES OFFERED ERASMUS STUDENTS IN ACADEMIC YEAR 2010/11 Introduction

Courses can be planned in Fall (Autumn) semester (October-January) or in Spring semester (February-June) or in Full year (one course continued in both semesters). Notice: usually in Polish universities semesters are called in another way: Fall=Winter and Spring=Summer. Information in column called ―Kopia‖ is valid only for Polish students and means whether this course is English copy of Polish course.

ECONOMICS, INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS AND SOCIAL SCIENCES

No Code Title Person ECTS Hours Term Kopia

1. BPE 10/11 BUSINESS ETHICS Karol Fjałkowski 2 15 Fallor Spring tak 2. CPE 10/11 CONSUMERS PROTECTION AND EDUCATION IN MODERN MARKET ECONOMY (POLISH AND EU ASPECTS) Katarzyna Poroś 2 15 Fallor Spring nie 3. CIS 10/11 CREDITO, INNOVAZIONE E SVILUPPO DELLE PICCOLE E MEDIE IMPRESE

Giuseppe

Calzoni 2 15 Fall nie

4. CAG

10/11

CULTURAL ASPECTS OF

GLOBALISATION Lewis Jillings 4 30

Fallor Spring nie 5. IDSE 10/11 DETERMINANTS OF CONTEMPORARY SPATIAL ECONOMY Małgorzata

Pięta-Kanurska 4 30 Spring nie

6. DLD

10/11

DETERMINANTS OF LOCAL DEVELOPMENT IN THE ASPECT OF GLOBALIZATION AND INTEGRATION PROCESS

Małgorzata

Rogowska 2 15 Fall tak

7. ESM

10/11

ECONOMÍA ESPAÑOLA Y MUNDIAL

Jarosław

Chuchla 4 30 Spring nie

8. ECGL

10/11

ECONOMIC GLOBALISATION: CONCEPT, INDICATORS AND GOVERNANCE PROBLEMS Bożena Baborska 2 15 Fallor Spring nie 9. EOR 10/11 ECONOMICS OF RELIGION Karol Fjałkowski 2 15 Fallor Spring nie 10. EEI 10/11 ECONOMICS OF THE

EUROPEAN INTEGRATION Jerzy Ładysz 4 30

Fallor Spring tak 11. EIS 10/11 ELABORATION AND IMPLEMENTATION OF

STRATEGIC DOCUMENTS AND PROJECTS

Niki

Derlukiewicz 4 30 Spring nie

12. EUIN

10/11 EUROPEAN INTEGRATION Anna Jenik 4 30

Fallor Spring tak 13. FTD 10/11 FAIR TRADE VS. DEVELOPMENT Sebastian Bobowski 2 15 Fallor Spring nie 14. FDI 10/11 FOREIGN DIRECT

INVESTMENT IN THEORY AND PRACTICE Zbigniew Mogiła 2 15 Fallor Spring nie 15. HIG 10/11 HOW TO IMPROVE MECHANISM OF GLOBALIZATION? Sebastian Bobowski 2 15 Fallor Spring nie 16. INOR 10/11 INDUSTRIAL ORGANISATION Mikołaj Klimczak 4 30 Fallor Spring tak 17. ISED 10/11 INFRASTRUCTURE IN SOCIAL AND ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT Małgorzata

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2 18. DRDLS

10/11

INNOVATING DETERMINANTS OF REGIONAL DEVELOPMENT ON THE EXAMPLE OF LOWER SILESIA

Katarzyna

Miszczak 4 30 Spring nie

19. IRDE

10/11

INNOVATIONS IN REGIONAL DEVELOPMENT

Niki

Derlukiewicz 4 30 Fall nie 20. INSEC 10/11 INSTITUTIONAL ECONOMICS Bożena Baborska 2 15 Fallor Spring nie 21. IAT 10/11 INTERNATIONAL AIR

TRANSPORT Łukasz Olipra 4 30

Fallor

Spring nie

22. INBU

10/11 INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS Artur Klimek 4 30

Fallor

Spring tak 23. ICF

10/11

INTERNATIONAL CORPORATE

FINANCE Artur Klimek 7 60

Fallor

Spring tak 24. IEC

10/11

INTERNATIONAL ECONOMIC

COMPARISONS Łukasz Olipra 4 30

Fallor Spring tak 25. INTEC 10/11 INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS Zbigniew Mogiła, Sebastian Bobowski 7 60 Fallor Spring tak 26. INMAR 10/11 INTERNATIONAL MARKETING Aleksandra Kuźmińska 4 30 Fallor Spring tak 27. INTRD 10/11 INTERNATIONAL TRADE Sebastian Bobowski 3 20 Fallor Spring nie 28. INTRS 10/11 INTERNATIONAL TRADE IN SERVICES Magdalena Rudnicka 4 30 Fallor Spring nie 29. INEC 10/11 INTERNATIONALIZATION OF NET ECONOMY Katarzyna

Miszczak 4 30 Spring nie

30. MACR

10/11 MACROECONOMICS Wiktor Szydło 7 60

Fallor Spring tak 31. MANEC 10/11 MANAGERIAL ECONOMICS Mikołaj Klimczak 4 30 Fallor Spring tak 32. MES 10/11 METHODOLOGY OF ECONOMIC SCIENCE Mikołaj Klimczak 2 15 Fallor Spring tak 33. MICR 10/11 MICROECONOMICS Bożena Baborska 9 60 Full year tak 34. MONP 10/11 MONETARY POLICY Radosław Kurach 4 30 Fallor Spring tak 35. OPEU 10/11 OVERVIEW OF POLISH, EU

AND WORLD ECONOMY Wiktor Szydło 2 10

Fallor Spring tak 36. PRMAC 10/11 PRINCIPLES OF MACROECONOMICS Radosław Kurach 5 45 Fallor Spring tak 37. RKBE 10/11

REGION IN THE KNOWLEDGE – BASED ECONOMY Anna Mempel-Śnieżyk, Katarzyna Miszczak 4 30 Spring nie 38. RERP 10/11

REGIONAL ECONOMICS AND

REGIONAL POLICY Anna Jenik 2 15

Fallor

Spring tak 39. SUMKB

10/11

SCIENCE AND UNIVERSITY MODELS IN TERMS OF KNOWLEDGE-BASED ECONOMIES Elżbieta Pohulak-Żołędowska 3 20 Spring nie 40. SMEPE 10/11

SMALL AND MEDIUM ENTERPRISES IN PRESENT ECONOMY Anna Mempel-Śnieżyk, Katarzyna Miszczak 4 30 Spring nie 41. SPO 10/11 SOCIAL POLICY Stanisław

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42. SPPL

10/11 SPATIAL PLANNING

Katarzyna

Miszczak 4 30 Spring nie 43. CEIB 10/11 THE CULTURAL ENVIRONMENT OF INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS Aleksandra Kuźmińska 2 15 Fallor Spring tak 44. RETC 10/11

THE ROLE OF EMERGING AND TRANSITIONAL COUNTRIES IN THE GLOBAL ECONOMY

Artur Klimek 4 30 Fallor

Spring nie FINANCE, ACCOUNTING AND BANKING

No Code Title Person ECTS Hours Term Kopia

45. BUJB

10/11

ACCOUNTANCY – BUSINESS

LANGUAGE Joanna Koczar 4 30

Fallor

Spring nie 46. AUFSF

10/11

ANALYSIS, USING AND

UNDERSTANDING FINANCIAL STATEMENTS OF THE FIRM

Grzegorz Michalski 3 18 Fallor Spring nie 47. BUBU 10/11 BUSINESS BUDGETING Joanna Dyczkowska 4 30 Fallor Spring nie 48. CFLM 10/11

CASH AND FINANCIAL LIQUIDITY MANAGEMENT

Grzegorz

Michalski 3 18 Fall nie 49. CTP 10/11 COMPANY TAXATION IN POLAND Krzysztof Biernacki 4 30 Fallor Spring tak 50. COVAL

10/11 CORPORATE VALUATION Bartłomiej Nita 4 30

Fallor

Spring tak 51. CBAI

10/11

COST-BENEFIT ANALYSIS OF

INVESTMENT PROJECTS Magdalena Ligus 3 20

Fallor

Spring nie 52. CAM

10/11

CURRENT ASSETS

MANAGEMENT: VALUE BASED WORKING CAPITAL DECISIONS Grzegorz Michalski 3 18 Fallor Spring nie 53. EFM 10/11 ENTREPRENEURIAL FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT Grzegorz Michalski 3 18 Fallor Spring nie 54. FAFI 10/11 FAMILY FINANCE MANAGEMENT Grzegorz

Michalski 3 18 Spring nie 55. FLM

10/11

FINANCIAL LIQUIDITY MANAGEMENT

Grzegorz

Michalski 3 18 Spring nie

56. FIMA 10/11 FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT Tomasz Słoński, Karolina Daszyńska-Żygadło 7 60 Fall tak 57. FMNM 10/11 FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT FOR NON-FINANCIAL MANAGERS Grzegorz Michalski 3 18 Fallor Spring nie 58. FMNO 10/11 FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT FOR NONPROFIT ORGANIZATIONS Grzegorz

Michalski 3 18 Spring nie

59. FIPL 10/11 FINANCIAL PLANNING Tomasz Słoński, Karolina Daszyńska-Żygadło 4 30 Spring nie 60. FFD

10/11 FIRMS’ FINANCING DECISIONS

Tomasz Słoński, Karolina Daszyńska-Żygadło 4 30 Spring nie 61. IAS 10/11 IFRS IN FIRMS (INTERNATIONAL FINANCIAL REPORTING STANDARDS IN FIRMS) Maria

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4 62. CNTR 10/11 INTERNAL REPORTING (CONTROLLING) Tomasz Dyczkowski 4 30 Fallor Spring nie 63. IACBD 10/11 INVESTMENT APPRAISAL – CAPITAL BUDGETING DECISIONS Tomasz Słoński, Karolina Daszyńska-Żygadło 4 30 Fall nie 64. MAFI 10/11 MANAGEMENT ACCOUNTING IN FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS Magdalena Chmielowiec-Lewczuk 4 30 Fall nie 65. MACO

10/11 MARKETING CONTROLLING Marta Nowak 4 30

Fallor

Spring nie 66. PUFI

10/11 PUBLIC FINANCE Wiktor Szydło 4 30

Fallor

Spring nie 67. SMI

10/11

STOCK MARKET

INVESTMENTS Jacek Welc 2 15 Fall tak

68. SMA

10/11

STRATEGIC MANAGEMENT

ACCOUNTING Bartłomiej Nita 4 30

Fallor Spring nie 69. VAL 10/11 VALUATION Tomasz Słoński, Karolina Daszyńska-Żygadło 4 30 Spring nie

INFORMATICS (COMPUTER SCIENCE), QUANTITATIVE METHODS AND TECHNOLOGY

No Code Title Person ECTS Hours Term Kopia

70. APPEC 10/11 APPLIED ECONOMETRICS Józef Dziechciarz, Anna Król 7 60 Fall nie 71. AIFE 10/11 ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE

IN FINANCE AND ECONOMICS Jerzy Korczak 4 30 Fall tak

72. BMEP 10/11 BIOTECHNOLOGICAL METHODS IN ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION Małgorzata

Krzywonos 2 15 Spring nie

73. BUFO 10/11 BUSINESS FORECASTING Aleksandra Szpulak, Ewa Szabela-Pasierbińska 3 24 Spring tak 74. DLT 10/11 DISCRETE LOCATION THEORY Katarzyna Krupińska 4 30 Fallor Spring nie 75. DORQD 10/11

DOING ECONOMIC RESEARCH USING QUANTITATIVE DATA

Józef Dziechciarz, Klaudia Przybysz, Anna Król 7 60 Fall nie 76. ECMR 10/11 ECONOMETRICS Józef Dziechciarz, Anna Król 7 60 Fallor Spring tak 77. ECMAP 10/11 ECONOMETRICS APPLICATIONS Józef Dziechciarz, Anna Król 7 60 Fallor Spring nie 78. GATH 10/11 GAME THEORY Grzegorz

Tarczyński 2 15 Spring nie

79. MNIS

10/11

INFORMATION SYSTEMS FOR

SUCCESSFUL MANAGERS Jacek Unold 4 30

Fallor

Spring nie

80. INTE

10/11

INFORMATION

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5 81. IMFTS

10/11

INTRODUCTION TO

MODELLING FINANCIAL TIME SERIES Józef Dziechciarz, Anna Król 7 60 Fallor Spring nie 82. IMSA 10/11 INTRODUCTION TO MULTIVARIATE STATISTICAL ANALYSIS Józef Dziechciarz, Klaudia Przybysz, Anna Król 7 60 Spring nie 83. MRIS 10/11 MARKETING INFORMATION

SYSTEMS Jacek Unold 4 30

Fallor

Spring nie 84. MFD

10/11

MINING OF FINANCIAL

DATABASES Jerzy Korczak 4 30 Spring tak

85. MDA 10/11 MULTICRITERIA DECISION ANALYSIS Katarzyna Krupińska 5 45 Fallor Spring nie 86. ORM 10/11 OPERATIONS RESEARCH METHODS Katarzyna Krupińska 4 30 Fallor Spring nie 87. PROB

10/11 PROBABILITY Albert Gardoń 4 30

Fallor

Spring tak

88. PFDM

10/11

PSYCHOLOGICAL AND

FORMAL DECISION MODELS Marek Kośny 2 15 Fall nie

89. QMR 10/11 QUANTITATIVE MARKETING RESEARCH Józef Dziechciarz, Klaudia Przybysz, Anna Król 7 60 Spring nie 90. QMM 10/11 QUANTITATIVE METHODS IN MANAGEMENT Aleksandra

Szpulak 3 18 Spring nie

91. RASD

10/11

REQUIREMENTS ANALYSIS AND SYSTEMS DESIGN (RASD)

Leszek A. Maciaszek 6 50 Fallor Spring nie 92. SCPG 10/11

SOCIAL CHOICE AND

POLITICAL GAMES Marek Kośny 2 15

Fallor

Spring nie

93. STAC

10/11 STATISTICS Albert Gardoń 4 30

Fallor

Spring tak

94. STAK

10/11 STATISTIK Albert Gardoń 4 30

Fallor

Spring tak

95. SDA

10/11 SURVEY DATA ANALYSIS

Józef Dziechciarz, Klaudia Przybysz, Anna Król 7 60 Fall nie 96. UREDA 10/11

USING R ENVIRONMENT FOR ECONOMIC DATA ANALYSIS

Józef Dziechciarz, Klaudia Przybysz, Anna Król 6 50 Fall nie 97. WAHR

10/11 WAHRSCHEINLICHKEIT Albert Gardoń 4 30

Fallor

Spring tak MANAGEMENT SCIENCES

No Code Title Person ECTS Hours Term Kopia

98. BRMA

10/11 BRAND MANAGEMENT Ryszard Kłeczek 4 30 Spring tak

99. BUCO 10/11 BUSINESS CONSULTING Anna Witek-Crabb 2 15 Fallor Spring nie 100. BCM 10/11 BUSINESS CREATIVITY MODULE Tomasz Dyczkowski 7 60 Fallor Spring nie 101. BUNE 10/11 BUSINESS NEGOTIATIONS Adela Barabasz, Arkadiusz Wierzbic 4 30 Fall tak

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6 102. CHM

10/11 CHANGE MANAGEMENT

Grzegorz Bełz,

Adela Barabasz 4 30 Fall tak 103. COMA 10/11 CONCEPTS OF MANAGEMENT Jakub Drzewiecki 7 60 Fallor Spring tak 104. COBR

10/11 CORPORATE BRANDING Monika Hajdas 2 15 Fall tak

105. COCR 10/11 CORPORATE CRISIS Joanna Dyczkowska 2 15 Fallor Spring nie 106. CSA 10/11 CREATIVE STRATEGY IN

ADVERTISING Ryszard Kłeczek 4 30 Spring tak

107. CCIM

10/11

CULTURAL CONTEXT OF THE INTERNATIONAL

MANAGEMENT

Sylwia Przytuła 2 15 Fallor

Spring nie 108. DAM

10/11

DECISION ANALYSIS FOR MANAGEMENT Ewa Konarzewska-Gubała 4 30 Spring nie 109. HRM 10/11 HUMAN RESOURCES

MANAGEMENT Marzena Stor 6 45

Fallor Spring tak 110. INPH 10/11 INNOVATIVE PHILANTHROPY Tomasz Dyczkowski 5 45 Fallor Spring nie 111. IHRM 10/11 INTERNATIONAL HUMAN RESOURCES MANAGEMENT (E-LEARNING)

Sylwia Przytuła 4 30 Fallor

Spring nie 112. IBC

10/11

INTERPERSONAL BUSINESS

COMMUNICATION Marzena Stor 6 45

Fallor

Spring tak 113. GAWS

10/11

INTRODUCTION TO GOOGLE

ADWORDS Katarzyna Lechki 2 15 Fall nie

114. KDINE 10/11 KNOWLEDGE DIFFUSION IN THE INTERNATIONAL NETWORK OF ENTERPRISES Kazimierz Perechuda 4 30 Fallor Spring nie 115. KMIE 10/11 KNOWLEDGE MANAGEMENT IN THE INTERNATIONAL ENTERPRISE Kazimierz Perechuda 4 30 Fallor Spring nie 116. LSCM 10/11

LOGISTICS AND SUPPLY CHAIN MANAGEMENT Jarosław Witkowski, Bartłomiej Rodawski 4 30 Fallor Spring tak 117. MSD 10/11 MANAGEMENT SYSTEMS

DESIGNING Grzegorz Bełz 3 20 Spring tak

118. MWOR 10/11 MANAGEMENT WORKSHOP Grzegorz Bełz, Łukasz Wawrzynek 3 24 Fall tak 119. MGCS 10/11 MANAGERIAL GAMES Janusz Marek

Lichtarski 2 15 Spring nie 120. MCR

10/11

MANAGING CORPORATE

RENEWAL Grzegorz Bełz 2 10 Spring nie

121. MIT

10/11

MANAGING INTERNATIONAL

TEAMS Marzena Stor 4 30

Fallor

Spring tak 122. MARK

10/11 MARKETING Anna Śliwa 4 30

Fallor

Spring nie 123. MAMA

10/11 MARKETING MANAGEMENT Ryszard Kłeczek 4 30 Fall tak

124. MBSG 10/11 MARKETPLACE - BUSINESS SIMULATION GAME Anna Witek-Crabb, Joanna Radomska 4 24 Fallor Spring nie 125. MIM 10/11 MODERN INFORMATION

MANAGEMENT Jacek Unold 4 30

Fallor Spring nie 126. MPV 10/11 MODERNE PERSONALVERWALTUNG Katarzyna

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7 127. PMAR 10/11 PLACE MARKETING Andrzej Raszkowski 2 15 Fallor Spring tak 128. PROMA 10/11 PROJECT MANAGEMENT Ewa Konarzewska-Gubała 4 30 Spring tak 129. SAMA

10/11 SALES MANAGEMENT Ryszard Kłeczek 4 30 Fall tak

130. SQM

10/11

SERVICE QUALITY

MANAGEMENT Cyprian Kozyra 2 15

Fallor

Spring tak 131. SBGEF

10/11

STRATEGIC BUSINESS GAME „EUROPE FAIR” Krzysztof Natalli, Maciej Szczepanik 3 16 Spring tak 132. STMA 10/11 STRATEGIC MANAGEMENT Ewa Stańczyk-Hugiet 4 30 Fallor Spring tak 133. STRM

10/11 STRESS MANAGEMENT Marta Nowak 2 15

Fallor

Spring nie 134. TIC

10/11

TOOLS OF THE INFLUENCE ON THE CUSTOMERS Aleksander Binsztok 2 15 Fallor Spring nie 135. TQM 10/11 TOTAL QUALITY MANAGEMENT Ewa Konarzewska-Gubała 4 30 Spring tak LANGUAGES

No Code Title Person ECTS Hours Term Kopia

136. ESPNC

10/11

ESPAÑOL DE LOS NEGOCIOS EN LA COMUNICACIÓN INTERCULTURAL.

Urszula

Sokolnicka 3 30 Spring nie 137. POL 10/11 POLISH LANGUAGE Halina Karaszewska 3 60 Fallor Spring nie There is also a possibility to select some foreign language course (English, German, French etc.) on at least an Intermediate level.

PROGRAMME BACHELOR/MASTER STUDIES IN FINANCE

No Code Title Person ECTS Hours Term Kopia

1. ACTUARIAL METHODS Ewa Poprawska 5 30 Spring tak

2. ADVANCED CORPORATE

FINANCE

Tomasz Słoński,

Diarmuid Bradley 6 60 Spring nie 3. ANALYSIS OF FINANCIAL

INSTRUMENTS

Krzysztof Jajuga,

Paweł Rokita 10 75 Fall tak 4. ANALYSIS OF FINANCIAL

TIME SERIES Krzysztof Piontek 6 45 Fall tak 5. BANKING Ewa Kania 6 60 Spring nie 6. BASICS OF ACCOUNTING Wojciech Hasik 4 45 Spring tak 7. BASICS OF FINANCE Krzysztof Jajuga 5 45 Spring tak 8. BASICS OF MANAGEMENT Ewa

Stańczyk-Hugiet 6 60 Fall tak 9. BEHAVIORAL FINANCE Hermann

Locarek-Junge 4 30 Spring nie 10. BUSINESS STRATEGY AND

OPERATIONS

Ewa

Stańczyk-Hugiet 4 45 Spring nie 11. CORPORATE FINANCE Tomasz Słoński,

Diarmuid Bradley 10 90

Full

year tak 12. COST ACCOUNTING Bartłomiej Nita 4 30 Fall tak 13.

ECONOMETRICS Józef Dziechciarz,

Bartłomiej Bartoszewicz

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8 14.

ETHICS (ETHICAL AND PROFESSIONAL STANDARDS IN FINANCE)

Karol Fjałkowski 3 30 Spring nie 15. FINANCIAL ACCOUNTING Adrian Ryba 3 30 Fall tak 16. FINANCIAL ANALYSIS Tomasz Słoński 3 30 Fall tak 17. FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS

MANAGEMENT Ewa Kania 6 45 Fall nie

18. FINANCIAL MARKET Krzysztof Jajuga,

Marek Czuba 7 60 Fall tak 19. FINANCIAL MARKET

REGULATION Ewa Kania 4 30 Spring nie

20. FINANCIAL MATHEMATICS Krzysztof Jajuga,

Katarzyna Kuziak 7 60 Fall tak 21. FINANCIAL REPORTING

STANDARDS Wojciech Hasik 4 30 Fall tak

22. FUND ACCOUNTING (PNC) Marek Czuba 3 30 Fall nie 23. INFORMATION

TECHNOLOGY Jerzy Korczak 3 45 Fall nie

24. INFORMATION

TECHNOLOGY IN FINANCE Jerzy Korczak 4 45 Fall nie

25. INSURANCE Ilona Kwiecień 6 60 Spring tak

26. INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNTING AND FINANCIAL REPORTING Magdalena Chmielowiec-Lewczuk 5 45 Fall nie

27. INTERMEDIATE ECONOMICS Jerzy Stelmach 6 45 Fall nie 28. INTERNATIONAL FINANCE Tomasz Słoński 6 45 Fall tak 29. MACROECONOMICS Jerzy Stelmach 9 75 Spring nie 30. MANAGERIAL ACCOUNTING Bartłomiej Nita 4 30 Spring tak 31. MARKETING Ryszard Kłeczek 3 or

4? 30 Spring? nie

32. MATHEMATICAL

ECONOMICS

Paweł

Kuśmierczyk 3 30 Fall nie 33. MATHEMATICS Zbigniew Michna 10 90 Fall nie 34. MICROECONOMICS Paweł

Kuśmierczyk 9 75 Fall nie 35. MONETARY POLICY Krzysztof Jajuga 4 30 Fall tak

36. PHILOSOPHY Anna Luty 4 60 Spring tak

37. PORTFOLIO MANAGEMENT Krzysztof Jajuga, Paweł Rokita 7 60 Spring nie 38.

PUBLIC FINANCE Bożena

Ryszawska-Grzeszczak

3 30 Fall tak

39. REAL ESTATE MARKET Grzegorz Jajuga,

Piotr Cegielski 3 30 Spring nie 40. RISK ANALYSIS AND

MANAGEMENT

Krzysztof Jajuga,

Paweł Rokita 8 60 Fall nie 41. STATISTICS Zbigniew Michna 7 60 Spring nie 42. STRATEGIC MANAGEMENT Ewa

Stańczyk-Hugiet 4 30 Fall tak 43. WEALTH MANAGEMENT Krzysztof Jajuga 5 30 Spring nie THESIS SEMINAR FOR STUDENTS (Thesis is finished in sending university, but could be prepared with help of WUE professors)

No Code Title Person ECTS Hours Term Kopia

1. STS

10/11

SEMINAR OF THESIS FOR

STUDENTS many 10 min. 15

Fallor

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9

ECONOMICS, INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS AND

SOCIAL SCIENCES

Title:

BUSINESS ETHICS

Code: BPE 10/11 ECTS credits: 2 Lecture hours: 15

Study period: Winter or Spring Level: Basic

Location: Wrocław

Examination: Attendance, Active Participation and Essay Language: English

Prerequisites: --

Course content: I Introduction to Business Ethics

Morality and ethics; Business Ethics: its scope and purpose; Ethical theory: utilitarianism, Kantian ethics, personalism, moral responsibility, justice, moral dilemmas, Psychological difficulties of ethical decisions II The Nature of the Firm and Purposes of Managers

Purposes and forms of business activity and the role of profit, „Managerial capitalism‟ vs. Social responsibility of corporations

III Ethical Treatment of Employees

Employee rights and employee duties; Hiring and firing; The fair wage; Occupational risk; Diversity and discrimination; Workplace privacy; Mobbing and sexual harassment; Trade unions; Whistle-blowing

IV Relations with Suppliers and Customers. Fair Competition

Information in business relations; Marketing; Advertising; Consumer risk; Principles of positive competition; Fair and unfair competition V Ethical Issues in Finance, Banking and Accounting

Fiduciary duties; Creative accountancy; Banking issues: credit and confidentiality; Information and manipulation in capital markets; Responsibility of investors, Ethical standards of finance professionals VI Ethical Issues Regarding the Natural Environment

Business and environmental obligations; „Environmental friendliness‟ VIIEthical Issues in International Business

Moral relativism vs. moral universalism; Multinational corporations; Sweatshops and bribery; International business ethics initiatives

VIII Making Ethics Work in Managing a Firm

Tools of ethical management, Corporate culture, Codes of ethics, Structures and procedures, Problems of Corporate Social Responsibility Learning

outcomes:

Awareness and sensitivity to the moral dimension of business activities; Familiarity with the most important moral problems in contemporary business; Practical abilities of using tools of Ethics to solve moral problems in everyday business situations, including moral dilemmas Contact person: mgr Karol Fjałkowski – karol.fjalkowski@ue.wroc.pl

Literature: Ethical Theory and Business, Edited by T.L. Beauchamp, N.E. Bowie and D.G. Arnold, Upper Saddle River, Seventh Edition (2004) or Eight

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10 Edition (2009)

An Introduction to Business Ethics, Edited by G.D. Chryssides and J.K. Kaler, London 1993

Faculty: All

Title:

CONSUMERS PROTECTION AND EDUCATION

IN MODERN MARKET ECONOMY (POLISH

AND EU ASPECTS)

Code: CPE 10/11

ECTS credits: 2

Lecture hours: 15 (or 30 if it would be possible) hours of workshop Study period: Winter (or summer)

Level: Basic level Location: Wrocław

Examination: Attendance and test (or presentation) written in English Language: English

Prerequisites: Basic knowledge concerning EU law and integration

Course content: Lectures, discussion and case study concerning: 1. Consumer rights (mainly the right to obtain the proper information) and policies in Poland and EU; 2. Consumer education; 3. Legal aspects of chosen consumer transactions (eg. consumer purchase, distant (mainly e-) transactions, financial and tourist services, timesharing)

Learning outcomes:

To educate students how to become concerned consumers, who have the proper knowledge, concerning mainly their consumer rights and know how to use it in practise when playing their role on the market scene Contact person: Mgr Katarzyna Poroś; katarzyna.poros@ue.wroc.pl; tel.713680235 (or

233)

Literature: 1. Dąbrowska A., Janoś-Kresło M., Ozimek I.: „Ochrona i edukacja konsumentów we współczesnej gospodarce rynkowej‖, PWE 2005; 2. Kieżel E. (red.): „Ochrona interesów konsumentów w Polsce w aspekcie integracji europejskiej‖, Difin 2007;

3. Lowe R.E., Malouf Ch.A., Jacobson A.R.: „Consumer Education and Economics‖, Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 2006;

4. Howells G., Wetherill S.: „Consumer Protection Law‖, Ashgate 2005; 5. „Promoting Consumer Education. Trends, Policies and Good

Practices‖, OECD Publishing 2009. Faculty: all

Title:

CREDITO, INNOVAZIONE E SVILUPPO DELLE

PICCOLE E MEDIE IMPRESE

Code: CIS 10/11

ECTS credits: 2

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11 Study period: Semestre invernale

Level: Avanzato Location: Wrocław Examination: Esame orale Language: Italiano

Prerequisites: Conoscenza dei fundamenti di Microeconomia e Teoria dello sviluppo Course content: Caratteri dello sviluppo dei sistemi di imprese minori.Caratteristiche

morfologiche e produttive dei distretti industriali. Strategia dei sistemi di imprese minori tra concorrenza e collaborazione. Carattere dello

sviluppo delle piccole e medie imprese in Italia e in Polonia Learning

outcomes:

Gli effetti previsti sono costituiti dalla conoscenza approfondita e critica del ruolo che le piccole e medie impresje svolgono nell‟ambito del sistema produttivi europeo, sull‟importanza del ruolo che le relazioni sociali svolgono al loro interno e sulla specificacaratura imprenditoriale necessaria per la loro corretta gestione e per il loro consolidamento e sviluppo.

Contact person: Prof. Giuseppe Calzoni, e-mail giuseppe.calzoni@fastwebnet.it, tel. cellulare (0048)518358117- ricevimento: mercoledi‟, venerdi‟ Literature: Credito, innovazione e sviluppo delle piccole e medie imprese Faculty: Facolta Scienze economiche

Title:

CULTURAL ASPECTS OF GLOBALISATION

Code: CAG 10/11

ECTS credits: 4

Lecture hours: 30

Study period: Fall or Spring Level: Basic

Location: Wroclaw Examination:

Language: English Prerequisites:

Course content: This course aims to explore the current economic, political, and cultural integration of all nations into a single world system where there is unprecedented ease and speed of travel and communications.

Globalisation is an age-old process, but has come since the end of the Cold War to be regarded as the dominant paradigm for international relations. This system most certainly extends far beyond finance and trade, to include wide-ranging cultural implications. Indeed, Globalisation raises profound ethical issues for nations and individuals alike.

The importance of culture and identity within and across individual countries will be a principal focus, and we shall pay attention to the place of individuals in this process, through citizenship, culture, and ethical concerns: issues which relate to us personally and to the planet which we inhabit. The increasing migration of people and social problems which transcend borders (disease, organised crime, terrorism) call for closer study, as do the environment and the present food and energy crises, and

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we shall examine these as time permits.

After brief examination of the international agencies which regulate the global economy, we shall consider the implications of these changes for the nation-state, which has previously been the dominant mode of political organisation and allegiance: is the nation-state losing its role as economic and legal authority is ―denationalised‖ and passes both upwards to international organisations and downwards to private sector entities and markets largely exempt from political and social control?

Learning outcomes:

Students will be expected to follow current affairs closely and participate fully in class discussion, drawing upon their experience, knowledge, and regular reading to reflect upon the implications of globalisation in their own lives and for the future of humankind. The course will aim to reflect students‘ interests and priorities, and students are encouraged to raise relevant issues from other subjects they study or from study abroad for inclusion in class discussion.

Successful completion of the course should enhance students‘ ability to appreciate what the major consequences of actual existing globalisation are and whether the ―system‖ is sustainable in its present configuration; and to evaluate the benefits and the costs of this ―system‖ for those who win and for those who lose.

Contact person: Professor Lewis Jillings

Literature: Manfred B. Steger, Globalization. A Very Short Introduction,

(Oxford UP), 2003 Thomas L. Friedman, The Lexus and the Olive Tree: Understanding

Globalization, (Farrar, Strauss and Giroux; and Oxford University Press), 1999, 2000 Thomas L. Friedman, The World is Flat 3.0. A Brief History of the Twenty First Century, (Farrar, Strauss and Giroux), 2005

Nigel Dower, An Introduction to Global Citizenship, (Edinburgh University Press), 2003

Joseph E. Stiglitz, Globalization and its Discontents, (W. W. Norton), 2002

Jagdish Bhagwati, In Defense of Globalization,

(Oxford University Press), 2007 Daniele Archibugi, The Global Commonwealth of Citizens. Toward Cosmopolitan Democracy,

(Princeton University Press), 2008

Walter C. Opello & Stephen J. Rosow, The Nation State and Global Order. A Historical Introduction to Contemporary Politics, (Lynne Rienner Publishers), 2004

J. Michael Adams & Angelo Carfagna, Coming of Age in a Globalized World. The Next Generation,

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Saskia Sassen, The Global City: New York, London, Tokyo. (2001) Saskia Sassen, A Sociology of Globalization (Contemporary Societies Series) (2007) Homi K. Bhabha, The Location of Culture (Routledge Classics) (2004)

Faculty: all Title:

ECONOMICS OF RELIGION

Code: EOR 10/11 ECTS credits: 2 Lecture hours: 15

Study period: Winter or Spring Level: Basic

Location: Wrocław

Examination: Attendance and Essay Language: English

Prerequisites: Microeconomics

Course content: I Introduction to the Economic Study of Religion

Religion and Science; Scientific theories of religion; Economics and the „economic approach‟ to human behavior; The Economics of Religion II Theory of Religious Consumption

Religious needs and demand for religion; Applying G. Becker‟s consumer theory, risk and opportunity cost analysis to religious consumption

III Theory of Religious Production, Markets, Church-State Relations Church/sect dichotomy; Formal models of church and sect; Reducing free-riding in sects; Economic theories of churches; Consequences of religious market structure; Dynamics of the religious economy; Political economy of church-state relations; Why do governments favor religion? IV Economic Perspectives on the History of Religion

Monotheism; Medieval Church; Monasticism; Crusades; Protestant Reformation; Doctrinal innovations: baptism at infancy, usury regulations, hell, purgatory and indulgences, salvation; Secularization? V Economic Consequences of Religion

Religion and the economy, M. Weber‟s „Protestant Ethic and Spirit of Capitalism‟ – discussion, Religions and economic incentives and attitudes Learning

outcomes:

Economics of Religion is a study of religious beliefs, behavior and organizations from an economic, „market‟ or „rational choice‟ perspective. Learning outcomes include: Understanding of the scope and limitations of the scientific study of religion, Comprehension of the specificity of the economic method of studying religion, Knowledge of the achievements of Economics of Religion in explaining religious phenomena and their relations with economic decisions and outcomes. Contact person: mgr Karol Fjałkowski – karol.fjalkowski@ue.wroc.pl

Literature: L. Iannaccone, Introduction to the Economics of Religion, “Journal of Economic Literature”, 1998, 36 (3), pp. 1465-1495

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Attendance, “Journal of Political Economy”, 1975, 83 (1), pp. 27-56 B.B. Hull and F. Bold, Towards an Economic Theory of the Church, “International Journal of Social Economics”, 1989, 16 (7), pp. 5-15 R. Ekelund, R.F. Hebert and R.D. Tollison, The Economics of Sin and Redemption, “Journal of Econ Beh & Org”, 1992, 19 (1), pp. 1-15

U. Blum and L. Dudley, Religion and Economic Growth: Was Weber Right?, “Journal of Evolutionary Economics”, 2001, 11 (2), pp. 207-30 Faculty: All

Title:

ECONOMICS OF THE EUROPEAN

INTEGRATION

Code: EEI 10/11

ECTS credits: 4

Lecture hours: 30

Study period: second year of full-time study Level: basic

Location: Wrocław or/and Jelenia Góra

Examination: (forma egzaminu, zaliczenia; metody oceny) Language: English

Prerequisites: Microeconomics, Macroeconomics

Course content: Economics of European Integration and Transition Selected Issues in EU Policy

lecture, conversation Learning

outcomes:

Success in the course will mean that students are able to:

- make a basic comparative welfare analysis of different barriers to trade, and appreciate the limitations of these viewpoints,

- appreciate the tension between policies aimed at promoting domestic competition and those aimed at promoting international competitiveness,

- understand the essential complementarity between monetary union and labour market integration

Contact person: Jerzy Ładysz, Ph.D.

jerzy.ladysz@ue.wroc.pl

+48 75 75 38 266

Literature: 1) A.M. El-Agraa (ed.) (2001): The Economics of the European Community (sixth edition) .

2) Willem Molle (1990): The economics of European integration (Dartmouth).

Faculty: All the students

Title:

ELABORATION AND IMPLEMENTATION OF

STRATEGIC DOCUMENTS AND PROJECTS

Code: EIS 10/11

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Lecture hours: 30 (10 hours of lecture and 20 hours of worshops) Study period: Summer

Level: basic Location: Wrocław

Examination: participation in the lecture, activity at the workshops, submit the project Language: English

Prerequisites: no

Course content: 1. Basic information about strategic planning

2. The characteristic of elements of strategic documents 3. Features of well- elaborated documents and projects 4. Examples of strategic documents

5. Implementation of strategic document 6. Monitoring and evaluation of project

7. Student's work on developing a strategy document.

presentation, discussion, workshop Learning

outcomes:

acquaint students how to prepare strategic documents and projects, what elements should have such documents, and then how effectively implement these documents.

Contact person: dr Niki Derlukiewicz niki.derlukiewicz@ue.wroc.pl 71/3680862

Literature: 1. Leonard Goodstein, Timothy Nolan, William Pfeiffer: Applied Strategic Planning. How to develop a plan that really works, Mc Graw –Hill Inc. 1993

2. Peter Rea, Harold Kerzner: Strategic planning. A practical guide. John Willey & Sons Inc .New Jersey 1997.

3. Tery Schmidt: Strategic Project management made Simple. Practical tools for leaders and teams, John Willey & Sons Inc .New Jersey 2009.

4. Tony Grundy, Laura Brown: Strategic project management, Thomson Learning, London 2004.

Faculty: All students

Title:

EUROPEAN INTEGRATION

Code: EUIN 10/11

ECTS credits: 4

Lecture hours: 30 hours(15 hours lectures and 15 hours workshop) Study period: Winter or spring

Level: beginners Location: Wrocław

Examination: Test written in English Language: English

Prerequisites: Microeconomics and Macroeconomics Course content: Part one:

Fundamental concepts, origins and development of the European Communities ,European Union(three pillars structure ,the basis for the EU law) European Union‟s stages of integration ,common policies, principle of subsidiarity ,institutional structure and decision making

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processes in the EU ,budget of the EC ,revenues and expenditures ,evolution of the budget ,financial perspective 2007-2013,structural operations, common market (benefits and cost)trade liberalization ,free movement of people ,freedom of establishment, competition rules, monetary union(cost and benefits) history of EMU, three stages of the EMU ,convergence criteria., institutions responsible for EMU, practice of the monetary integration. EU reform treaty and the future of the EU Part two:

Students will discuss the current problems connected with the main policy areas of the European Community like: regional policy agriculture policy social policy etc. and with functioning of the common market and the monetary union.

Learning outcomes:

Students will extend their knowledge on institutional structure, decisions making processes and actual problems connected with different areas of EU activities. They also will raise their ability to discuss positive and negative sides of integration processes.

Contact person: Dr. Anna Jenik anna.jenik@ue.wroc.pl

Literature: Ali M. El-Agra The European Union (eight edition) Cambridge University Press, 2007

T.Hitiris The European Union Economics, The Pearson Education Ltd, 2003

Zoltan Horvath, Handbook of the European Union , HVG-ORAC Publishing House Ltd, 2007

A.Baneth, G.Cserey, The Ultimate EU test Book, John Harper Publishing, 2007 Faculty: All Title:

DETERMINANTS OF CONTEMPORARY

SPATIAL ECONOMY

Code: IDSE 10/11 ECTS credits: 4 Lecture hours: 30

Study period: Summer term Level: Master‘s studies Location: Wrocław

Examination: The conditon of gaining the final grade is the written work and its presentation (discussion) during the lecture.

Language: English

Prerequisites: Macroeconomic, microeconomic

Course content:

The aim of this lecture is to acquaint students with contemporary problems of the spatial economy. The subject of the lecture is connected with experiences of shaping the spatial economy so far and the directions of its development in the future in choosen national economies, especially

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in European space. This considerations are conducted both on the theory ground, as well as using practical examples.

Learning outcomes:

1. Understanding the determinants of shaping contemporary spatial economy.

2. Gaining the skills of identification of spatial problems, mainly connected with socio-economical aspects of metropolises. Contact person: Ph. D. Małgorzata Pięta–Kanurska

e-mail:malgorzata.pieta-kanurska@ue.wroc.pl

Literature: 1. State of the Word 2007. Our Urban Future. Red. M. O‘Mear Sheen. The Worldwatch Institute 2007

2. Florida R.: Cities and the Creative Class. Routledge, New York – London 2005.

3. Albouy D.: Are Big Cities Really Bad Places To Live? Improving Quality-Of-Life Estimates Across Cities. National Bureau of Economic Research Working Paper No. 14472,, Cambridge, MA, 2008.

4. Myrdal G., Economic Theory and Under – Developed Regions. Duckworth, London 1957.

5. Sassen S., The global city. New York, London, Tokio. Wyd. Princeton University Press, Princeton – New Yersey 1991.

Faculty: All

Title:

DETERMINANTS OF LOCAL DEVELOPMENT

IN THE ASPECT OF GLOBALIZATION AND

INTEGRATION PROCESS

Code: DLD 10/11

ECTS credits: 2

Lecture hours: 15 Study period: Winter

Level: Master studies Location: Wroclaw

Examination: Written work and its presentation during the lecture Language: English

Prerequisites: Microeconomics, macroeconomics

Course content: The aim of this lecture is to show the particular problems of local authorities in creating social, economic and spatial development. Development process always concerns certain time and space. Contemporary development conditionality are created by global

processes which caused revaluing development factors (the more impact is putting to non-material ones such as knowledge and innovation). Local scale must be flexible and answer to such condition, where the most important feature is uncertainty The significance of local level is

paradoxically non decreasing but development process reinforced in that scale. Global completion wines only units that identify and intensify its endrogenic potential. “Glocalization” is most common word that is used to describe an answer from local level to globalization. All of these

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problems will be discussed during the classes.

Learning methods: lecture, case-study, discussion, individual work. Learning

outcomes:

The student will acquire the knowledge which will contribute to the better understanding of local development process and its problems. That will give the basic to understand bilateral relation between local and global level.

Contact person: Małgorzata Rogowska: malgorzata.rogowska@ue.wroc.pl Literature: 1. Barquero A. V., Local development in the times of globalization,

www.ideas.repec.org.

2. Blair J., Caroll M.C. Local economic development. Analysis, Practices, and Globalization. SAGE Publication 2009.

3. G. Jones, J. Stewart, The Case of Local Government. Allen and Unwin, London 1983.

4. Hirst, P., Thompson, G., Globalization in Question. Polity Press, Cambridge 1996.

5. Jewtuchowicz A., Terytorium i współczesne dylematy jego rozwoju. Wyd. Uniwersytetu Łódzkiego, Łódź 2005.

6. Oman, C., Globalization and Regionalization. The Challenge for Developing Countries. OECD Development Centre Studies, París 1994.

7. Pietrzyk I., Teoretyczne podstawy rozwoju lokalnego. W: Związki polityki gospodarczej z polityką regionalną. Red. R. Broszkiewicz, Prace Naukowe AE we Wrocławiu nr 768, Wyd. AE we Wrocławiu, Wrocław 1997.

8. Schaffer R., Deller S.C., Marcouiller D.W., Community Economics. Blackwell Publishing 2004.

9. The interconnection between globalization and local development, www.oit.org. Faculty: All students

Title:

ECONOMÍA ESPAÑOLA Y MUNDIAL

Code: ESM 10/11

ECTS credits: 4

Lecture hours: 30 Study period: Verano Level: Nivel Basico Location: Wrocław

Examination: La evaluación de los trabajos y proyectos de los estudiantes Language: Español

Prerequisites: Conocimiento de la lengua

Course content: Tema 1.- Introducción a la Economia Espanola

Tema 2.- La economía española desde la perspectiva histórica Tema 3.- El mercado de trabajo espańol y sistema financiero Tema 4.- El sector del turismo

Tema 5.- Mapa general de la economía mundial Tema 6.- La Unión Europea

Tema 7.- Los paises del este europeo y las economias emergentes Tema 8.- El cambio tecnológico. Las TIC

Tema 9.- La globalización

Tema 10.- Medio ambiente y desarrollo sostenible

Learning outcomes:

Conocimiento de los basicos de la Economia Espańola y Mundial Contact person: Mgr Jarosław Chuchla, jaroslaw.chuchla@ue.wroc.pl, 706Z

Literature: 1. ALONSO J.A. (Dir). Lecciones sobre economía mundial. Introducción al desarrolo y a las

relaciones económicas internacionales. Madrid. Thomson Civitas. 2003. 2. AURIOLES, J. y E. MANZANERA (coor). Cuestiones clave de la economía española.Perspectivas actuales, 2001. Madrid. Pirámide.Centra. 2002.

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3. TUGORES, J. Economía Internacional, globalización e integración regional. Madrid. Ed Mac Graw Hill. 2002.

4. REQUEIJO, J. Y Otros.Economía española. Madrid.Delta.2007.

Faculty: todos los estudiantes

Title:

ECONOMIC GLOBALISATION: CONCEPT,

INDICATORS AND GOVERNANCE PROBLEMS

Code: ECGL 10/11

ECTS credits: 2

Lecture hours: 15 hours lectures or seminar Study period: Winter or spring semester Level: Intermediate or advance Location: Wroclaw

Examination: Written test Language: English

Prerequisites: Completed basic economics course

Course content: The aim of this short course is to show some problems the economists face in attempting to give scientific (not intuitive or emotional) explanation of the nature of economic globalisation (EG) and its expected benefits and threats for developed and developing national economies. From a wide range of the above mentioned problems course will be focused on the measurement and governance problems. Proposed by the OECD EG indicators related to foreign direct investment, activity of multinational firms and trade globalisation as well as the last global financial crisis (2007-2008) reasons, its course and impact on governance proposals will be presented

Learning outcomes

Economic globalisation problems belong to the well developed branch of economic sciences – international economics, but even textbook of such famous authors as P.R. Krugmann nad M.Obsffeld dedicated to the economic globalisation very limited attention. This course aim is to provide broader set of information about current stage of globalisation as well as to present some theoretical approaches to this phenomenon Contact person: Dr Bozena Baborska

bozena.baborska@ue.wroc.pl

Literature: Held D., McGrew A., Goldblatt D. and Perraton J.: Global Transformation. Stanford University Press, 1999

Hirst, P., Thompson, G.: Globalization in Question. Blackwell, 1996 OECD Handbook on Economic Globalisation Indicators. OECD, 2005

IMF Strategy, Policy, and Review Department: Initial Lessons of the Crisis for the Global Archtecture, February 18,2009

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FAIR TRADE VS. DEVELOPMENT

Code: FTD 10/11

ECTS credits: 2

Lecture hours: 15 (tutorials) Study period: Winter or Spring Level: basic

Location: Wrocław

Examination: attendance, short presentation Language: English

Prerequisites: principles of macroeconomics and microeconomics

Course content: 1) Vision of fair development by World Bank. 2) Fair trade. The role of WTO.

3) Priorities of Development Round. 4) Achievements of Doha.

5) The basis of a fair agreement.

6) Special treatment for developing countries. 7) Fair Trade Agenda.

8) Trade system.

9) Institutional reforms.

10) Trade liberalization and its costs Learning

outcomes:

The course is intended to familiarise students with theoretical and empirical studies of fair trade and its discontents. Course include practical cases and examples of trade policies and operations conducted by authorities, international organisations and private companies.

Contact person: dr Sebastian Bobowski; sebastian.bobowski@interia.eu

Literature: 1. Joseph E. Stiglitz, Making globalization work, Oxford University Press, 2006

2. Joseph E. Stiglitz, Globalization and Its Discontents, Oxford University Press, 2004

3. Andrew Charlton, Joseph E. Stiglitz, Fair trade for all. How trade can promote development, Oxford University Press, 2005

4. Joseph E. Stiglitz, Wizja sprawiedliwej globalizacji. Propozycje usprawnień, Wydawnictwo Naukowe PWN, Warszawa 2007 5. Joseph E. Stiglitz, Globalizacja, Wydawnictwo Naukowe PWN,

Warszawa 2004

6. Andrew Charlton, Joseph E. Stiglitz, Fair trade. Szansa dla wszystkich, Wydawnictwo Naukowe PWN, Warszawa 2007 7. Jan Rymarczyk, Internacjonalizacja i globalizacja

przedsiębiorstwa, PWE, Warszawa 2005

8. Jan Rymarczyk (red.), Międzynarodowe stosunki gospodarcze, PWE, Warszawa 2006

9. Adam Budnikowski, Międzynarodowe stosunki gospodarcze,, Wydawnictwo Naukowe PWN, Warszawa 2006

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FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT IN THEORY

AND PRACTICE

Code: FDI 10/11

ECTS credits: 2

Lecture hours: 15h ( lectures)

Study period: Winter and Spring semester Level: Basic

Location: Wroclaw Examination: Essay Language: English

Prerequisites: Principles of International Economics

Course content: The course will examine the following subjects:

1) theoretical aspects of foreign direct investment (FDI): - definitions;

- measurement;

- micro- and macro-level theories; - costs and benefits of FDI;

2) FDI flows and stock- global trends: - historical aspects;

- geographical and sectoral structure;

- mergers and acquisitions versus greenfield investment; 3) transnational corporations:

- types; - strategies;

- the OECD guidelines for multinational enterprises; 4) consequences of FDI for source and host countries:

- implications for the balance of payments and macroeconomic policy;

- FDI and labour market;

- FDI as a source of new technologies; - negative aspects of FDI;

5) relocation and FDI:

- offshoring and outsourcing; - determinants and consequences; - global trends;

6) means of attracting FDI: - FDI policies,

- international agreements on FDI;

- examples of the FDI incentives- with special reference to Poland; 7) the impact of economic integration on FDI – the example of the

European Union:

- the interdependence between FDI and foreign trade; - static and dynamic effects of economic integration; - investment creation and diversion effects;

8) FDI and Central and Eastern Europe - with special reference to Poland;

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outcomes:

At the end of the course students should be able to: - explain why companies undertake FDI;

- identify the main types of FDI and multinational companies;

- discuss the impact of FDI on source and host countries; - present major FDI incentives both at the national and

regional level;

Contact person: dr Zbigniew Mogiła - mogila@poczta.onet.pl

Literature: 1) Bezpośrednie inwestycje zagraniczne w Polsce, red. Z. Olesiński, PWE, Warszawa 1998;

2) Dunning J.H., A rose by any other name...? FDI theory in retrospect an prospect, University of Reading and Rutgers University 2000;

3) Dynamic Interdependence between Foreign Direct Investment and Foreign Trade in the Context of the European Integration Process with Special Reference to Central and East European Countries, red. J. Witkowska, Z. Wysokińska, Wydawnictwo Uniwersytetu Łódzkiego, Łódź 1998;

4) Egger P., Pfaffermayer M., Foreign Direct Investment and European Integration in the 90‟s., University of Innsbruck, Innsbruck 2002;

5) European Union Foreign Direct Investment Yearbook, Eurostat, Luksemburg- different series;

6) Hansen M.W., Economic Theories of Transnational Corporations, Environment and Development, Copenhagen Business School, Kopenhaga 1998;

7) Hein P., Vork A., Foreign Direct Investments and European Integration: Implications for CEEC, University of Tartu, Tartu 2000;

8) Inwestycje zagraniczne w Polsce. Raport roczny, red. J. Chojna, IKiCHZ, Warszawa 2006;

9) Rymarczyk J., Internacjonalizacja i globalizacja przedsiębiorstwa, PWE, Warszawa 2004;

10) Witkowska J., Rynek czynników produkcji w procesie integracji europejskiej, Wydawnictwo Uniwersytetu Łódzkiego, Łódź 2001 11) World Investment Report,UNCTAD, Geneva – different series

(1991-2009); Faculty: All students

Title:

HOW TO IMPROVE MECHANISM OF

GLOBALIZATION?

Code: HIG 10/11

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References

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