This Master’s degree comprises two semesters of full-time study. In the first semester there is a compulsory course in Mathematics for Economics, as well as three elective courses. All these courses are worth 7.5 credits. If you start in the autumn semester, these courses have a greater focus on environmental economics and macroeconomics, whereas if you start in the spring there is more of a focus on international economics and microeconomics. The second semester concentrates on writing your dissertation, which is worth 30 credits.
A Master’s programme is different to studying an undergraduate degree, as it requires more independent work and self-motivation. It also has a clear focus on in-depth analysis and the problematisation of knowledge. You learn to use your theoretical and methodological skills as tools to identify, structure and analyse economic problems. This degree programme also provides you with insights into and in-depth knowledge of how companies and organisations develop and use their innovation capacity in global competition.