Supporting economics higher education in the United Kingdom

Sloman, J and Pomorina, I (2012) 'Supporting economics higher education in the United Kingdom.' In: Hoyt, G.M and McGoldrick, K, eds. International handbook on teaching and learning economics. Edward Elgar, Cheltenham, pp. 759-771. ISBN 9781848449688

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The 'International Handbook on Teaching and Learning Economics' provides a comprehensive resource for instructors and researchers in economics, both new and experienced. This wide-ranging collection is designed to enhance student learning by helping economic educators learn more about course content, pedagogic techniques, and the scholarship of the teaching enterprise.

Keywords: Economics, Higher education, UK
Subjects: H Social Sciences > HB Economic Theory
L Education > L Education (General)
Divisions: Bath Business School
Date Deposited: 27 Nov 2015 16:27
Last Modified: 15 Aug 2021 09:41
References: 1. (accessed 28 April 2011). 2. Note that in the UK, university teachers/instructors are generally referred to as “lecturers”, whether or not they are professors. 3. (accessed 28 April 2011). 4. (accessed 28 April 2011). 5. (accessed 28 April 2011). 6. (accessed 28 April 2011). 7. (accessed 28 April 2011). 8. The UK Professional Standards Framework (UKPSF) for teaching and supporting learning, launched in February 2006, is a fl exible framework which uses a descriptor- based approach to professional standards. There are three standard descriptors (SDs), each of which is applicable to a number of staff roles and to diff erent career stages of those engaged in teaching and supporting learning. The standard descriptors are underpinned by areas of professional activity, core knowledge and professional values. The framework provides a reference point for institutions and individuals, as well as supporting ongoing development within any one standard descriptor. The framework is currently under review. 9. (accessed 28 April 2011). 10. http:// (accessed 28 April 2011). 11. (accessed 28 April 2011). 12. (accessed 28 April 2011). 13. (accessed 28 April 2011). 14. (accessed 28/4/11) 15. (accessed 28 April 2011). 16. Full- time degrees in Scotland last four years. In England, Wales and Northern Ireland, they last three years. 17. see (accessed 28 April 2011). 18. see (accessed 28 April 2011)
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