Microeconomics II


  • GENERAL
SCHOOL Faculty of Social, Political and Economic Sciences
ACADEMIC UNIT Department of Economics
LEVEL OF STUDIES Undergraduate
COURSE CODE ΝΚ41 SEMESTER 4th
COURSE TITLE Microeconomics II
INDEPENDENT TEACHING ACTIVITIES
if credits are awarded for separate components of the course, e.g. lectures, laboratory exercises, etc. If the credits are awarded for the whole of the course, give the weekly teaching hours and the total credits
WEEKLY TEACHING HOURS CREDITS
Lectures 4 6
 
 
Add rows if necessary. The organisation of teaching and the teaching methods used are described in detail at (d).
COURSE TYPE

general background,
special background, specialised general knowledge, skills development

general background
PREREQUISITE COURSES:

 

LANGUAGE OF INSTRUCTION and EXAMINATIONS: Greek
IS THE COURSE OFFERED TO ERASMUS STUDENTS
COURSE WEBSITE (URL) https://eclass.duth.gr

 

 

  • LEARNING OUTCOMES
Learning outcomes
The course learning outcomes, specific knowledge, skills and competences of an appropriate level, which the students will acquire with the successful completion of the course are described.

Consult Appendix A

·     Description of the level of learning outcomes for each qualifications cycle, according to the Qualifications Framework of the European Higher Education Area

·     Descriptors for Levels 6, 7 & 8 of the European Qualifications Framework for Lifelong Learning and Appendix B

·     Guidelines for writing Learning Outcomes

 

-Knowledge and understanding of economic science

-Application of economic science

-Effective communication in the global economic environment

-Development of strategic and critical thinking and the ability to highlight and study an economic subject.

-A consistent and coherent command of the language of economics. This should include theability to clearly define standard terms and explain basic concepts and principles in both micro and macroeconomics, as well as the ability to structure economic arguments coherently and convincingly (rhetoric).

-The ability to explain how economic agents (individuals, households, firms, governments, etc.)make decisions and choices and to use this to solve problems related to economic decisions.

-The ability to explain the basic workings of an economic system and the role of policy in such a system.

-The ability to use economic reasoning to formulate and evaluate economic advice and policy.

-The ability to understand economic theory principles using mathematical and quantitative methods and to model systems utilizing these methods.

-The ability to apply economic reasoning and methods effectively to the study of specific topic areas (For example, markets, public finance, environment, health, labor markets, international trade, etc.)

-The ability to raise and explore a specific issue in economics. This involves identifying the

subject to study, knowing suitable examination methods and the ability to draw conclusions.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

General Competences
Taking into consideration the general competences that the degree-holder must acquire (as these appear in the Diploma Supplement and appear below), at which of the following does the course aim?
Search for, analysis and synthesis of data and information, with the use of the necessary technology

Adapting to new situations

Decision-making

Working independently

Team work

Working in an international environment

Working in an interdisciplinary environment

Production of new research ideas

Project planning and management

Respect for difference and multiculturalism

Respect for the natural environment

Showing social, professional and ethical responsibility and sensitivity to gender issues

Criticism and self-criticism

Production of free, creative and inductive thinking

……

Others…

…….

 

-Production of new research ideas

-Decision-making

-Production of free, creative and inductive thinking

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

  • SYLLABUS
This course presents the theory of consumption and production. Specifically, the consumer’s utility maximization problem and the derivation of the demand curve are analyzed. Moreover, detailed analysis of the various production functions, of the firm’s cost minimization problem and of the cost theory are presented. Finally, the course analyzes issues such as consumer’s attitude towards risk. All topics are analyzed both graphically and mathematically using proper mathematical techniques such as the Lagrange method.

 

 

  • TEACHING and LEARNING METHODS – EVALUATION
DELIVERY
Face-to-face, Distance learning, etc.
Face-to-face
USE OF INFORMATION AND COMMUNICATIONS TECHNOLOGY
Use of ICT in teaching, laboratory education, communication with students
 
TEACHING METHODS

The manner and methods of teaching are described in detail.

Lectures, seminars, laboratory practice, fieldwork, study and analysis of bibliography, tutorials, placements, clinical practice, art workshop, interactive teaching, educational visits, project, essay writing, artistic creativity, etc.

 

The student’s study hours for each learning activity are given as well as the hours of non-directed study according to the principles of the ECTS

Activity Semester workload
Lectures 52
Study 98
 
 
 
Course total 150
STUDENT PERFORMANCE EVALUATION

Description of the evaluation procedure

 

Language of evaluation, methods of evaluation, summative or conclusive, multiple choice questionnaires, short-answer questions, open-ended questions, problem solving, written work, essay/report, oral examination, public presentation, laboratory work, clinical examination of patient, art interpretation, other

 

Specifically-defined evaluation criteria are given, and if and where they are accessible to students.

 

The language of evaluation is Greek and students have to take a final exam.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

  • ATTACHED BIBLIOGRAPHY
– Suggested bibliography:

Microeconomics, Ι.Μ. Palaiologos, Μ.L. Polemis

Microeconomics, Besanko David A., Braeutigam Ronald R.

Microeconomics, Ε.Drandakis, G.Bitros, Ν.Baltas

 

Related academic journals:

Journal of Economic Theory

Industrial Economics

International Journal of Industrial Organization

 

 

Marketing


  • GENERAL
SCHOOL Faculty of Social, Political and Economic Sciences
ACADEMIC UNIT Department of Economics
LEVEL OF STUDIES Undergraduate
COURSE CODE NK42 SEMESTER 8th
COURSE TITLE Marketing
INDEPENDENT TEACHING ACTIVITIES
if credits are awarded for separate components of the course, e.g. lectures, laboratory exercises, etc. If the credits are awarded for the whole of the course, give the weekly teaching hours and the total credits
WEEKLY TEACHING HOURS CREDITS
4 6
 
 
Add rows if necessary. The organisation of teaching and the teaching methods used are described in detail at (d).
COURSE TYPE

general background,
special background, specialised general knowledge, skills development

General Background
PREREQUISITE COURSES:

 

LANGUAGE OF INSTRUCTION and EXAMINATIONS: HELLENIC
IS THE COURSE OFFERED TO ERASMUS STUDENTS YES (ESSAY IN ENGLISH)
COURSE WEBSITE (URL)

 

 

  • LEARNING OUTCOMES
Learning outcomes
The course learning outcomes, specific knowledge, skills and competences of an appropriate level, which the students will acquire with the successful completion of the course are described.

Consult Appendix A

·     Description of the level of learning outcomes for each qualifications cycle, according to the Qualifications Framework of the European Higher Education Area

·     Descriptors for Levels 6, 7 & 8 of the European Qualifications Framework for Lifelong Learning and Appendix B

·     Guidelines for writing Learning Outcomes

 

·         Knowledge and understanding of economic science and the international economy.

·         Ability to explain how economic agents (individuals, households, businesses, governments, etc.) make decisions and make choices and resolve problems related to financial decisions.

·         Ability of strategic and critical thinking on a range of issues in international economics.

·         Ability to explain the core business and organization functions (Marketing).

·         Ability to use administrative reasoning to formulate and evaluate management advice and policy and ability to integrate key business concepts.

·         Strategic and critical thinking skills for a range of governance issues.

 

General Competences
Taking into consideration the general competences that the degree-holder must acquire (as these appear in the Diploma Supplement and appear below), at which of the following does the course aim?
Search for, analysis and synthesis of data and information, with the use of the necessary technology

Adapting to new situations

Decision-making

Working independently

Team work

Working in an international environment

Working in an interdisciplinary environment

Production of new research ideas

Project planning and management

Respect for difference and multiculturalism

Respect for the natural environment

Showing social, professional and ethical responsibility and sensitivity to gender issues

Criticism and self-criticism

Production of free, creative and inductive thinking

……

Others…

…….

Search for, analysis and synthesis of data and information, with the use of the necessary technology

Decision-making

 

  • SYLLABUS
Marketing creates value for companies by meeting the wishes and needs of their customers. The value it generates translates into profits for the company, as an organization, and its shareholders. Therefore, the purpose of this course is to study the methods by which the modern manager can effectively create value for the company by meeting the needs and desires of its clients. For successful action the manager needs to:

• Understand the marketing functions within the business.

• Evaluate business opportunities and develop their exploitation plan.

• Understand the way clients think.

• Manage effectively the product offered, the networks through which it is offered, promote it, and pricing it.

• Develop an effective marketing program, taking into account all of the above.

  • TEACHING and LEARNING METHODS – EVALUATION
DELIVERY
Face-to-face, Distance learning, etc.
Face-to-face
USE OF INFORMATION AND COMMUNICATIONS TECHNOLOGY
Use of ICT in teaching, laboratory education, communication with students
E-mail and e-class
TEACHING METHODS

The manner and methods of teaching are described in detail.

Lectures, seminars, laboratory practice, fieldwork, study and analysis of bibliography, tutorials, placements, clinical practice, art workshop, interactive teaching, educational visits, project, essay writing, artistic creativity, etc.

 

The student’s study hours for each learning activity are given as well as the hours of non-directed study according to the principles of the ECTS

Activity Semester workload
Lectures 52
Assignments 20
Independent study 78
Course total 150
STUDENT PERFORMANCE EVALUATION

Description of the evaluation procedure

 

Language of evaluation, methods of evaluation, summative or conclusive, multiple choice questionnaires, short-answer questions, open-ended questions, problem solving, written work, essay/report, oral examination, public presentation, laboratory work, clinical examination of patient, art interpretation, other

 

Specifically-defined evaluation criteria are given, and if and where they are accessible to students.

Written examination (100%):

open-ended questions

– written work

– public presentation

 

 

 

 

 

 

  • ATTACHED BIBLIOGRAPHY
– Suggested bibliography:

Armstrong, G.,& Kotler, P. (2010). Marketing: An Introduction: Global Edition. 10 edition, Pearson Education.

– Related academic journals:

 

 

 

 

Industrial Economics


  • GENERAL
SCHOOL Faculty of Social, Political and Economic Sciences
ACADEMIC UNIT Department of Economics
LEVEL OF STUDIES Undergraduate
COURSE CODE ΝΚ44 SEMESTER 4th
COURSE TITLE Industrial Economics
INDEPENDENT TEACHING ACTIVITIES
if credits are awarded for separate components of the course, e.g. lectures, laboratory exercises, etc. If the credits are awarded for the whole of the course, give the weekly teaching hours and the total credits
WEEKLY TEACHING HOURS CREDITS
Lectures 4 6
 
 
Add rows if necessary. The organisation of teaching and the teaching methods used are described in detail at (d).
COURSE TYPE

general background,
special background, specialised general knowledge, skills development

general background
PREREQUISITE COURSES:

 

LANGUAGE OF INSTRUCTION and EXAMINATIONS: Greek
IS THE COURSE OFFERED TO ERASMUS STUDENTS
COURSE WEBSITE (URL) https://eclass.duth.gr

 

 

  • LEARNING OUTCOMES
Learning outcomes
The course learning outcomes, specific knowledge, skills and competences of an appropriate level, which the students will acquire with the successful completion of the course are described.

Consult Appendix A

·     Description of the level of learning outcomes for each qualifications cycle, according to the Qualifications Framework of the European Higher Education Area

·     Descriptors for Levels 6, 7 & 8 of the European Qualifications Framework for Lifelong Learning and Appendix B

·     Guidelines for writing Learning Outcomes

 

-Knowledge and understanding of economic science

-Application of economic science

-Effective communication in the global economic environment

-Development of strategic and critical thinking and the ability to highlight and study an economic subject.

-A consistent and coherent command of the language of economics. This should include theability to clearly define standard terms and explain basic concepts and principles in both micro and macroeconomics, as well as the ability to structure economic arguments coherently and convincingly (rhetoric).

-The ability to explain how economic agents (individuals, households, firms, governments, etc.)make decisions and choices and to use this to solve problems related to economic decisions.

-The ability to explain the basic workings of an economic system and the role of policy in such a system.

-The ability to use economic reasoning to formulate and evaluate economic advice and policy.

-The ability to understand economic theory principles using mathematical and quantitative methods and to model systems utilizing these methods.

-The ability to apply economic reasoning and methods effectively to the study of specific topic areas (For example, markets, public finance, environment, health, labor markets, international trade, etc.)

-The ability to raise and explore a specific issue in economics. This involves identifying the

subject to study, knowing suitable examination methods and the ability to draw conclusions.

 

 

General Competences
Taking into consideration the general competences that the degree-holder must acquire (as these appear in the Diploma Supplement and appear below), at which of the following does the course aim?
Search for, analysis and synthesis of data and information, with the use of the necessary technology

Adapting to new situations

Decision-making

Working independently

Team work

Working in an international environment

Working in an interdisciplinary environment

Production of new research ideas

Project planning and management

Respect for difference and multiculturalism

Respect for the natural environment

Showing social, professional and ethical responsibility and sensitivity to gender issues

Criticism and self-criticism

Production of free, creative and inductive thinking

……

Others…

…….

 

-Production of new research ideas

-Decision-making

-Production of free, creative and inductive thinking

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

  • SYLLABUS
Industrial economics examines market structure and the competition among firms. Specifically, the course analyzes the following topics: Game theory, oligopolies (Cournot, Bertrand, Stackelberg, Hotelling), cartels, price discrimination, double marginalization, vertical relations, industrial concentration and its measurement.

 

 

  • TEACHING and LEARNING METHODS – EVALUATION
DELIVERY
Face-to-face, Distance learning, etc.
Face-to-face
USE OF INFORMATION AND COMMUNICATIONS TECHNOLOGY
Use of ICT in teaching, laboratory education, communication with students
 
TEACHING METHODS

The manner and methods of teaching are described in detail.

Lectures, seminars, laboratory practice, fieldwork, study and analysis of bibliography, tutorials, placements, clinical practice, art workshop, interactive teaching, educational visits, project, essay writing, artistic creativity, etc.

 

The student’s study hours for each learning activity are given as well as the hours of non-directed study according to the principles of the ECTS

Activity Semester workload
Lectures 52
Study 98
 
 
 
Course total 150
STUDENT PERFORMANCE EVALUATION

Description of the evaluation procedure

 

Language of evaluation, methods of evaluation, summative or conclusive, multiple choice questionnaires, short-answer questions, open-ended questions, problem solving, written work, essay/report, oral examination, public presentation, laboratory work, clinical examination of patient, art interpretation, other

 

Specifically-defined evaluation criteria are given, and if and where they are accessible to students.

 

The language of evaluation is Greek and students have to take a final exam.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

  • ATTACHED BIBLIOGRAPHY
– Suggested bibliography:

 

Industrial Economics, Cabral Luis M. B.

Applied Industrial Economics, Oustapasidis Kostantinos

 

 

Related academic journals:

Industrial Economics

International Journal of Industrial Organization

Review of industrial organization

 

 

 

Economic Policy


  • GENERAL
SCHOOL Faculty of Social, Political and Economic Sciences
ACADEMIC UNIT Department of Economics
LEVEL OF STUDIES Undergraduate
COURSE CODE ΝΚ43 SEMESTER 4rth
COURSE TITLE ECONOMIC POLICY
INDEPENDENT TEACHING ACTIVITIES
if credits are awarded for separate components of the course, e.g. lectures, laboratory exercises, etc. If the credits are awarded for the whole of the course, give the weekly teaching hours and the total credits
WEEKLY TEACHING HOURS CREDITS
Lectures 4 6
 
 
Add rows if necessary. The organisation of teaching and the teaching methods used are described in detail at (d).
COURSE TYPE

general background,
special background, specialised general knowledge, skills development

Basic
PREREQUISITE COURSES:

 

LANGUAGE OF INSTRUCTION and EXAMINATIONS: Greek
IS THE COURSE OFFERED TO ERASMUS STUDENTS Yes
COURSE WEBSITE (URL)

 

 

  • LEARNING OUTCOMES
Learning outcomes
The course learning outcomes, specific knowledge, skills and competences of an appropriate level, which the students will acquire with the successful completion of the course are described.

Consult Appendix A

·     Description of the level of learning outcomes for each qualifications cycle, according to the Qualifications Framework of the European Higher Education Area

·     Descriptors for Levels 6, 7 & 8 of the European Qualifications Framework for Lifelong Learning and Appendix B

·     Guidelines for writing Learning Outcomes

The course of Economic Policy facilitates the students in understanding and provides a critical thinking tool on current economic policy issues. During the lectures, the theory of economic policy is analyzed by developing the basic concepts, introducing the logic and practice of economic policy through economic models, and the placement of economic policy in a realistic dimension. With the introduction of theoretical tools we analyze typical economic policy issues, such as the reduction of public debt and budget deficits, economic growth, improvement of the distribution of income, stability of the price level, full employment and unemployment of the production factors, and the improvement of balance of payments.

 

Specifically, after the successful completion of the learning process the expected learning outcomes aimed to be:

● capability for students to provide with clarity standard terms and explain the basic principles and concepts of Economic Policy, and the ability to structure economic arguments in a coherent and convincing manner.

● students will have the capacity to explain of the basic functions of the economic system and the importance of the practice of Economic Policy the functioning of the economic system.

● the students realizing and understanding the context of the applied Economic Policy, are expected to develop the ability to use economic reasoning to formulate and evaluate Economic Policy propositions.

● students will have the ability of understanding the concepts of economic theory using mathematical methods, modelling economic systems with the use of these methods, aiming to developing various ways of thinking and problem solving strategies in Economic Policy

● by making explicit the methods of applying economic policy in typical Economic Policy issues, students are expected to acquire the ability of effective implementation of economic logic and methods in the study of specific thematic areas of economic policy.

● effective communication and explanation of economic arguments both to people with knowledge of Economic Policy  and non-specialists.

 

 

 

 

General Competences
Taking into consideration the general competences that the degree-holder must acquire (as these appear in the Diploma Supplement and appear below), at which of the following does the course aim?
Search for, analysis and synthesis of data and information, with the use of the necessary technology

Adapting to new situations

Decision-making

Working independently

Team work

Working in an international environment

Working in an interdisciplinary environment

Production of new research ideas

Project planning and management

Respect for difference and multiculturalism

Respect for the natural environment

Showing social, professional and ethical responsibility and sensitivity to gender issues

Criticism and self-criticism

Production of free, creative and inductive thinking

……

Others…

…….

1. Search, analysis and synthesis of data and information with the use of the necessary theoretical tools

2. autonomous work

3. Teamwork

4. Critical rezoning and self-criticism

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

  • SYLLABUS
1. Introduction of economic policy theory

2. Social choice and social process

3. The logic of the Economic Policy

4. Models of fixed and variable targets

5. The relationship between economic policy objectives

6. Economic and political in practice

7. Stability of the general price level

8.Full Employment

9. Improving the balance of payments

10.Economic growth

11. Income distribution improvement

12. Public deficits and debt

 

 

  • TEACHING and LEARNING METHODS – EVALUATION
DELIVERY
Face-to-face, Distance learning, etc.
Class lectures
USE OF INFORMATION AND COMMUNICATIONS TECHNOLOGY
Use of ICT in teaching, laboratory education, communication with students
Notes, slides, etc posted on e-class

Support of the learning process via e-class

TEACHING METHODS

The manner and methods of teaching are described in detail.

Lectures, seminars, laboratory practice, fieldwork, study and analysis of bibliography, tutorials, placements, clinical practice, art workshop, interactive teaching, educational visits, project, essay writing, artistic creativity, etc.

 

The student’s study hours for each learning activity are given as well as the hours of non-directed study according to the principles of the ECTS

Activity Semester workload
Lectures 52 hours
independent study

(it is estimated that the assimilation takes about 2 hours of study for each lecture one hour)

98 hours
Course total 150 hours
Activity with assignment Semester workload
Lectures 52 hours
independent study

(it is estimated that the assimilation takes about 2 hours of study for each lecture one hour)

98 hours
assignment preparation 16 hours
Writing and assignment presentation 4 hours
Course total 170 hours
STUDENT PERFORMANCE EVALUATION

Description of the evaluation procedure

 

Language of evaluation, methods of evaluation, summative or conclusive, multiple choice questionnaires, short-answer questions, open-ended questions, problem solving, written work, essay/report, oral examination, public presentation, laboratory work, clinical examination of patient, art interpretation, other

 

Specifically-defined evaluation criteria are given, and if and where they are accessible to students.

 

1. After concluding the lectures will follow written examinations where it will gathered the 100% of total evaluation score.

2. Bonuses will be given up to 2 units in addition to the score of the exam in the form of voluntary assignment, conditional that the written exam will gather more than 5 out of 10 points.

 

3. Exams are conducted in Greek and comprise a combination of questions – questions of short answers using charting and mathematical analysis, open-ended questions, judgment questions, theorem proving, solving problems and exercises.

 

4. The evaluation criteria are communicated to students in the first lecture, which are explicitly stated in the syllabus of the course, which is shared as a handout, also available in e-class

 

 

  • ATTACHED BIBLIOGRAPHY
– Suggested bibliography:

– Related academic journals:

 

Οικονομική πολιτική, Βαβούρας Ιωάννης Σ. 2013 Εκδόσεις Παπαζήση

Αρχές οικονομικής πολιτικής, Κυπριανός Π. Προδρομίδης 2013 Εκδόσεις Ι. Σιδέρη

Mankiw N. Gregory “Μακροοικονομική Θεωρία” 2002 Gutenberg

Κολλίντζας Τρύφων και Τσουκαλάς Κωνσταντίνος “Θεωρία Οικονομικής Ανάπτυξης” 2001 Κριτική

Καλαϊτζιδάκης Παντελής και Καλυβίτης Σαράντης “Οικονομική Μεγέθυνση Θεωρία και Πολιτική” 2008 Κριτική

Barro Robert and Sala-i-Martin Xavier “Economic Growth” 1999 MIT Press

Blanchard Olivier “Μακροοικονομική” 2006 Επίκεντρο

Abel B. Andrew, Bernanke S. Ben and Croushore Dean “Μακροοικονομική” 2010 Κριτική

Scarth William “Μακροοικονομική” 2004 Κριτική

Romer David “Advanced Macroeconomics” 1996 McGraw-Hill

Blanchard Olivier and Fischer Stanley “Lectures on Macroeconomics” 1989 MIT Press

Acemoglou Daron “Introduction to Modern Economic Growth” 2009 Princeton University Press

 

 

 

Business Law I


  • GENERAL
SCHOOL Faculty of Social, Political and Economic Sciences
ACADEMIC UNIT Department of Economics
LEVEL OF STUDIES Undergraduate
COURSE CODE NK 45 SEMESTER 4TH
COURSE TITLE BUSINESS LAW I
INDEPENDENT TEACHING ACTIVITIES
if credits are awarded for separate components of the course, e.g. lectures, laboratory exercises, etc. If the credits are awarded for the whole of the course, give the weekly teaching hours and the total credits
WEEKLY TEACHING HOURS CREDITS
Lectures 4 6
 
 
Add rows if necessary. The organisation of teaching and the teaching methods used are described in detail at (d).
COURSE TYPE

general background,
special background, specialised general knowledge, skills development

GENERAL BACKGROUND
PREREQUISITE COURSES:

 

LANGUAGE OF INSTRUCTION and EXAMINATIONS: GREEK
IS THE COURSE OFFERED TO ERASMUS STUDENTS YES (IN ENGLISH)
COURSE WEBSITE (URL) https://eclass.duth.gr/courses/ΚΟΜ06210/

 

 

  • LEARNING OUTCOMES
Learning outcomes
The course learning outcomes, specific knowledge, skills and competences of an appropriate level, which the students will acquire with the successful completion of the course are described.

Consult Appendix A

·     Description of the level of learning outcomes for each qualifications cycle, according to the Qualifications Framework of the European Higher Education Area

·     Descriptors for Levels 6, 7 & 8 of the European Qualifications Framework for Lifelong Learning and Appendix B

·     Guidelines for writing Learning Outcomes

 

The course aims to introduce students to basic notions of law, mainly focusing to commercial law.

 

Ability to clarify main notions forming commercial / enterprise law. The students should be able at the end of the course to define precisely all common terms and to clarify basic notions and principles of law. Ability to have access on legislature materials and understanding of methods applied. Ability of composing and analysing.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

General Competences
Taking into consideration the general competences that the degree-holder must acquire (as these appear in the Diploma Supplement and appear below), at which of the following does the course aim?
Search for, analysis and synthesis of data and information, with the use of the necessary technology

Adapting to new situations

Decision-making

Working independently

Team work

Working in an international environment

Working in an interdisciplinary environment

Production of new research ideas

Project planning and management

Respect for difference and multiculturalism

Respect for the natural environment

Showing social, professional and ethical responsibility and sensitivity to gender issues

Criticism and self-criticism

Production of free, creative and inductive thinking

……

Others…

…….

 

Search for, analysis and synthesis of data and information, with the use of the necessary technology

 

Decision-making

 

Production of free, creative and inductive thinking

 

 

  • SYLLABUS
 

 

The courses are dedicated in analyzing basic notions of law, mainly focusing to commercial law, which as a vast legal area includes traditional trade law, as well as topic such as stock market law, competition law, intellectual property law, transport law e.t.c. Key notions of the courses are those of trader, trade transactions and enterprise.

 

 

 

  • TEACHING and LEARNING METHODS – EVALUATION
DELIVERY
Face-to-face, Distance learning, etc.
Class lectures
USE OF INFORMATION AND COMMUNICATIONS TECHNOLOGY
Use of ICT in teaching, laboratory education, communication with students
Support of the learning process via e-class

 

TEACHING METHODS

The manner and methods of teaching are described in detail.

Lectures, seminars, laboratory practice, fieldwork, study and analysis of bibliography, tutorials, placements, clinical practice, art workshop, interactive teaching, educational visits, project, essay writing, artistic creativity, etc.

 

The student’s study hours for each learning activity are given as well as the hours of non-directed study according to the principles of the ECTS

Activity Semester workload
Lectures 30
Case study 30
Individual study 80
 
 
 
Course total 140
STUDENT PERFORMANCE EVALUATION

Description of the evaluation procedure

 

Language of evaluation, methods of evaluation, summative or conclusive, multiple choice questionnaires, short-answer questions, open-ended questions, problem solving, written work, essay/report, oral examination, public presentation, laboratory work, clinical examination of patient, art interpretation, other

 

Specifically-defined evaluation criteria are given, and if and where they are accessible to students.

 

Evaluation language:   greek

Evaluation method: written test consisting of a case study based on cases elected by the professor and delivered to the students during the semester

 

 

 

 

 

  • ATTACHED BIBLIOGRAPHY
– Suggested bibliography:

– Related academic journals:

 

1.

o    Γενικό μέρος του Εμπορικού Δικαίου, Περάκης Ευάγγελος Ε., Νομική Βιβλιοθήκη

2.

o    Εμπορικό δίκαιο, Ψυχομάνης Σπύρος Δ.

3.

o    Εισηγήσεις εμπορικού δικαίου, Τριανταφυλλάκης Γεώργιος Δ.