EAEPE members are generally committed to pluralism in the economics curriculum, and strive to promote institutional and evolutionary ideas in the classroom. In the context of the crisis both in the economy and in economics, members are likely to benefit both individually and collectively from sharing thoughts on methods, syllabi, and so on. Suggestions of any kind should be sent to email@example.com.
Pluralism in the classroom
- Critical thoughts and suggestions have been produced by the Economics Curriculum Committee of the Institute for New Economic Thinking (INET).
- Useful information about EAEPE-relevant undergraduate and graduate programs throughout the world can be found in the Informational Directory for Heterodox Economists, compiled by Fred Lee, Steve Cohn, Geoffrey Schneider and Paddy Quick.
- Examples of The Other Canon type of economics in the classroom.
- Some recent thoughts on Pluralism in Economics Education, by Robert Garnett and John Reardon.
- Lots of views and resources collected at the Heterodox Economics Education website, led by Andy Denis. See particularly these ideas about Pluralistic Undergraduate Economics Education, with thoughts by Peter Earl, Tim Wakeley, Andrew Mearman and Terrence McDonough.
- Peter Earl's 10 suggestions for the real-world economist in the classroom.
- Online learning and teaching material compiled by the Economics Network.
Domain-specific teaching resources
- Agent-Based Computational Economics, a very rich set of resources compiled by Leigh Tesfatsion.
- Modeling Social Dynamics, maintained by James A. Kitts.