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Before you arrive

Before you arrive at Warwick, there are a few steps that you are required to complete to ensure a smooth and enjoyable transition.

Conditional Offers

If your offer of a place in the Department of Economics was conditional, please ensure that you supply all the necessary paperwork to the Admissions Team as soon as possible, and before you arrive, to ensure your offer is unconditional.

Find out further information on meeting the conditions of your offer.

Online Enrolment

You will receive an email from the enrolment team 4-6 weeks before your course start date, or within a few days of you accepting your unconditional offer if this is later, asking you complete online enrolment. Please do not try to complete Course Registration until you have received this email.

Once you have completed online enrolment you will receive an email with instructions of any further actions required before your enrolment can be completed or to simply confirm your enrolment has been completed. Only students whose Biometric Residence Permit (BRP card) will be received by Warwick under the Alterative Collection Location (ACL) provision will need to attend in-person to collect their BRP. Find out more about In-Person Right to Study Check.

ID cards

Your Warwick ID Card will be issued on arrival at Warwick. If you have on-campus accommodation then your ID card will be paired with your on-campus room keys. If you have off-campus accommodation then your ID card can be collected from Student Services in Senate House. For those of you starting your studies remotely, you will not receive your Warwick ID Card until you travel to Warwick. Find out more about Warwick ID Card Collection.

Self Isolating on Arrival

If you are required to self-isolate on arrival in the UK, please read the guidance on self isolating here.

IT Preparation

We would like to encourage you to look at the IT guides for using academic technology before starting your course.

Course for Online Learning

COLE is a self-study course designed for all students in the Economics Department to allow them to familiarise with our blended learning approach and discover and engage with the tools and resources available within the Department to succeed in their learning experience. The course will remain open throughout the academic year 2021/22 and will be constantly updated with new information and resources.

Course Preparation

Before you arrive at Warwick you may be interested in looking over some of the material which will be taught in the core modules in year one of the programme. An illustrative bibliography for each of the three core modules studied in year one is given below.

You may find this useful in preparation for the start of your programme:

EC9A1 Advanced Microeconomic Analysis

  • G.A. Jehle and P.J.Reny, (2011), Advanced Microeconomic Theory, Prentice Hall.

  • A. Mas-Colell, M.D. Whinston, J.R. Green, (1995), Micro-Economic Theory, Oxford University Press, USA,

  • D.Fudenberg, J. Tirole, (1991), Game Theory, MIT Press

  • T. Bewley, (2007), General Equilibrium, Overlapping Generations Models and Optimal Economic Growth, Harvard University Press.

EC9A2 Advanced Macroeconomic Analysis

EC9A3 Advanced Econometric Theory

Maths & Statistics

  • R. Casella and G. Berger, (2001), Statistical Inference. Duxbury Press
  • C. Simon and L. Blume, (2010), Mathematics for Economists, Norton and Company

Econometrics

  • J. Angrist and J. Pischke, (2009), Mostly Harmless Econometrics: An Empiricist's Companion, Princeton University Press.
  • C. Cameron and P. Trivedi, (2005), Microeconometrics: Methods and Applications, Cambridge University Press.

  • A. Golberger, (1991) A course in Econometrics, Harvard University Press.
  • J. Wooldridge (2019), Introductory Econometrics: A Modern Approach, CENGAGE Learning Custom Publishing.
  • J. Stock and M.Watson, (2014), Introduction to Econometrics, Pearson.

Panel Data (Relevant notes will be distributed during the lectures).

  • C. Cameron and P. Trivedi, (2005), Microeconometrics: Methods and Applications, Cambridge University Press.
  • J.M. Wooldridge, (2010), Econometric Analysis of Cross Section and Panel Data, MIT Press.