SORT BY Relevancy
Depending on your age and you field of work, it may have been many years since you heard the term "microeconomics". Whether you heard the term recently or not, doesn't matter because you live and breath microeconomics every day. Heard of the trendy concept of "shop local" or "Small Business Saturday"? This segment of the Compassionate Capitalist Radio Show will explore two sides of the "microeconomic" coin. Sourcing of Capital and Sourcing of Customers...within the local community.
By definition, microeconomics is a branch of economics that studies the behavior of individuals and small impacting players in making decisions on the allocation of limited resources. For the purpose of this show, the limited resource is money. Whether that money is the investment capital of an angel investor, an SBA backed Micro-Loan or the money used by a customer to buy products and services in their local community. In both cases, they help fuel the growth of the local company so that they can in turn buy equipment, inventory, services, resources from either within their community or beyond those community virtual walls to even global providers. By helping companies succeed locally, they success has a ripple effect that leads to a global impact.
This is part of an ongoing education program for high net worth men and women interested in becoming angel investors and learning how to maximize the potential return on investment as they build generational wealth. The National Network of Angel Investors
TUNE INTO CIVIL ALERT! TONIGHT as Brother Kerry (A mind/voice of Reason)
brings forth the "QUESTION" about Free-Trade Agreements. What are they? Who are the parties involved? How does it effect mirco/macro economies ? Does does this effect employment and entrepreneurship for you, your children/heirs?
Also to be addressed: Rent-free lifestyles and the skinny on the psycho-socio-eco
impacts of being disassociated and disorientated away trom your vast Aboriginal Estate.
Like always have your pen and paper ready!
Civil Alert Rising
Informative, Engaging & 3rd Eye Opening
858.357.8450 Option 1 to Ask/Speak
Our 1 minute Promo: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8eRzLA1A7hU
One of Dr. Koirala’s favorite passages comes from a quote by Mark Twain. “The man who does not read books has no advantage over the man that cannot read them.”
Join Jason Winters, Director of the MBA Small Business Entrepreneurship Program at the University of Rio Grande; a Student; and Patrick Dengel, Business Development Specialist with The Ohio State University, South Centers in Piketon on Thursday September 22nd from 4:00 to 4:30 in the afternoon. We will be featuring Dr. Govinda Koirala, Professor of Economics with the School of Business at the University of Rio Grande.
Dr. Koirala will discuss:
Economics and the World around you
A World-Wide Market Place
Unemployment and Inflation
Macroeconomics VS Microeconomics
Investment for Businesses
International Trade - Good and Bad
Integration may refer to: In sociology and economy: Social integration Racial integration, refers to social and cultural behavior; in a legal sense, see desegregation Economic integration Educational integration of students with disabilities Regional integration American Studies Integration, the study of pillars kind of routine Horizontal integration and vertical integration, in microeconomics and strategic management, refer to a style of ownership and control Integration clause, in a contract, a term used to declare the contract the final and complete understanding of the parties Integrated production In mathematics: Law Of Large Numbers or Averages For Complete Control. TROOP or TOTAL RULE OVER OTHER PEOPLE. Runge-Kutta Method Integration, in mathematics, a fundamental concept of calculus—the operation of calculating the area between the curve of a function and the x-axis Indefinite integration, in calculus, the process of calculating antiderivatives—the opposites of derivatives (a.k.a. "antidifferentiation") In numerical analysis and in signal processing, a time series can be "integrated" numerically by various step-by-step means, including autoregressive integrated moving average and the Runge-Kutta methods.
Julie Matthaei is Professor of Economics at Wellesley College where she teaches courses in introductory microeconomics, the political economy of gender, race, and class, and feminist economics. She is also the author of An Economic History of Women in America: Women's Work, the Sexual Division of Labor, and the Development of Capitalism. Julie joins us to share in a conversation about the power and potential of a Solidarity Economy.