Learn to combine the knowledge of applied economics with insights into sound investment strategies—explore the strong complementary nature of economics and business with this dual degree program.

Degree Type:
Dual Degree
Entry Terms:
Fall, Spring, and Summer
Mode of Study:
Online, Onsite
Location:
Baltimore, MD, Washington, DC
Requirements:
8 three-credit courses for MS, and 21 two-credit courses for MBA
Time to Complete:
Varies based on course availability and schedule
Tuition:
$4,866 per course for Applied Economics portion of the program. Tuition rates for the MBA are available on the Carey Business School website. Learn more about tuition and fees.

Program Overview

Because of the strong complementary nature between business and economics, the Carey Business School of Johns Hopkins University and the Applied Economics Program have eliminated the overlap between the MS in Applied Economics and the MBA. You now have an opportunity to earn both the MS degree and the MBA for fewer courses than if pursued separately.

Program Requirements

Those entering with only a single calculus course must take in their first semester Math Methods for Economists – AS.440.304, a three undergraduate credit, full-length course, at half tuition. The course does not count toward the degree. In order to waive the Math Methods for Economists course, evidence of multivariable calculus is required.

MS in Applied Economics Requirements

  • Microeconomic Theory – 440.601
  • Macroeconomic Theory – 440.602
  • Statistics – 440.605
  • Econometrics – 440.606
  • Macroeconometrics – 440.614, Macroeconomic Forecasting – 440.615, Financial Econometrics – 440.617, or Microeconometrics – 440.618
  • Applied Economics Elective I
  • Applied Economics Elective II
  • Applied Economics Elective III

For MBA Program Requirements, Contact Carey Business School

Current students, please contact your MBA Academic Advisor if you have any questions.

Carey Business School Admissions

Take the Next Step

Advance your career in government agencies, congressional committees, international lending institutions, trade associations, private businesses—especially those in the financial services sector.

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