The goal of this unit is to provide a thorough understanding of key topics in marine and fisheries economics. While the emphasis is on the economic approach to issues/debates on marine resource policies and problems, you are provided with a solid understanding of the key concepts and techniques in modern economics. Basic economic concepts taught at the introductory level of the microeconomic unit will be reviewed and extended upon, so as to examine topics in marine and fisheries economics. The topics include: bio economic modelling and their empirical applications; the management of marine and fisheries resources; measurement of efficiency and capacity; and applications of non-market valuation in the marine environment.
The unit fits into the University's major research themes: Environment, Resources & Sustainability; and, Data, Knowledge and Decisions.
|Unit name||Fisheries Economics|
|Faculty/School||College of Business & Economics
Tasmanian School of Business and Economics
|Discipline||Tasmanian School of Business and Economics|
Dr Satoshi Yamazaki
Dr Satoshi Yamazaki
|Available as student elective?||No|
This unit is currently unavailable.
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Unit census dates currently displaying for 2019 are indicative and subject to change. Finalised census dates for 2019 will be available from the 1st October 2018.
1: Apply economic concepts and techniques to a range of specific issues in the management of marine and fisheries resources
2: Analyse marine and fisheries resource problems as failures of the economic system to properly coordinate people's incentives and actions
3: Incorporate broader biological, social and political factors that also shape public policies in the marine environment
|Band||Field of Education|
Fees for next year will be published in October. The fees above only apply for the year shown.
Please note: international students should refer to this page to get an indicative course cost.
BEA111 and BEA142 and BEA201
A weekly lecture and a weekly workshop.
Mid semester test 40%, research paper 40%, two presentations 10% each.
|Timetable||View the lecture timetable | View the full unit timetable|
Please see the unit outline for textbook information.
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