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dc.contributor.authorBloch, Harry
dc.contributor.authorStromback, Carl
dc.date.accessioned2017-01-30T15:21:26Z
dc.date.available2017-01-30T15:21:26Z
dc.date.created2009-03-05T00:54:54Z
dc.date.issued2002
dc.date.submitted2010-09-02
dc.identifier.citationBloch, Harry and Stromback, Carl. 2002. The economics of strategy and the strategy of economics. Economic Papers 21 (1): pp. 1-10.
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/20.500.11937/45534
dc.description.abstract

In recent years, several papers have examined the state of economics in university teaching in which the reasons for the relative decline of the discipline have been analysed. This process of self-examination has generated a long list of factors as the possible reasons. Two related developments most frequently mentioned are the competition from the other commerce/business disciplines and the changing composition and aspirations of the student population. With the expansion of tertiary education, students are drawn from a wider ability range and many appear to have very specific vocational aims. Business schools, but not economics, have been well placed to meet the expectations of these students and have experienced rapid growth. This has left economics to 'eke out a marginal existence in business schools', as in the title of one recent contribution (Millmow 1997).

dc.publisherEconomic Society of Australia
dc.titleThe economics of strategy and the strategy of economics
dc.typeJournal Article
dcterms.dateSubmitted2009-03-05
dcterms.source.volume21
dcterms.source.number1
dcterms.source.startPage1
dcterms.source.endPage10
dcterms.source.issn08120439
dcterms.source.titleEconomic Papers
curtin.digitool.pid116645
curtin.pubStatusPublished
curtin.identifier.scriptidPUB-CBS-SEF-SA-13722
curtin.accessStatusFulltext not available
curtin.facultyCurtin Business School
curtin.facultySchool of Economics and Finance


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