Reference sources are fantastic places to begin your research, especially if you are exploring a new topic, or a subject area that you know very little about. Reference sources can help you to:
define your topic in general terms
find background information, including themes and key points
identify keywords and alternative terms for conceptualizing your subject, and for database searching.
The titles which appear below are a selection of both print and online material. You can also use the tabs on the side to see Dictionaries, Handbooks and Encyclopaedias on Economics and Finance. The online reference sources are all frequently updated, searchable, and contain substantial entries written by experts.
This book provides an account of developments in economic forecasting. Each of the chapters has been written by an expert in the field, bringing together in a single volume a range of contrasting approaches, modeling strategies and views.
Assembling contributions from top thinkers in the field, this companion offers an exploration of the history of economic thought. The volume has a threefold focus: the history of economic thought, the history of economics as a discipline, and the historiography of economic thought.
The Financial Times Guide to Investing is an introduction to the art of successful stock market investing. Glen Arnold takes you from the basics of what investors do and why companies need them through to the practicalities of buying and selling shares, how to make the most from your money, and the different types of investment vehicles.
This book is designed to explain and illustrate the working essentials of finance with clarity and speed. This desktop companion combines essential theory with real-world application, using short, focused chapters to help you find what you need.