Managerial economics and business strategy / Michael R. Baye, Jeffrey T. PrinceMaterial type: TextSeries: The McGraw-Hill series in economicsPublication details: New York : McGrMcGraw-Hill Education, 2017.Edition: 9. ed., International student edDescription: xxvii, 548 p. : ill. ; 25 cmContent type:
- 21 338.5024658 B.M. M 2017
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Chapter 1 The Fundamentals of Managerial Economics Chapter 2 Market Forces: Demand and Supply Chapter 3 Quantitative Demand Analysis Chapter 4 The Theory of Individual Behavior Chapter 5 The Production Process and Costs Chapter 6 The Organization of the Firm Chapter 7 The Nature of Industry Chapter 8 Managing in Competitive, Monopolistic, and Monopolistically Competitive Markets Chapter 9 Basic Oligopoly Models Chapter 10 Game Theory: Inside Oligopoly Chapter 11 Pricing Strategies for Firms with Market Power Chapter 12 The Economics of Information Chapter 13 Advanced Topics in Business Strategy Chapter 14 A Manager's Guide to Government in the Marketplace Case Study Time Warner Cable
Includes bibliographical references and index.
This ninth edition of Managerial Economics and Business Strategy has been revised to include updated examples and problems, but it retains all of the basic content that made previous editions a success. By teaching managers the practical utility of basic economic tools such as present value analysis, supply and demand, regression, indifference curves, isoquants, production, costs, and the basic models of perfect competition, monopoly, and monopolistic competition. This edition retails the emphasis on real-world examples and modern topics along with unique coverage found nowhere else: oligopoly, penetration pricing, multistage and repeated games, foreclosure, contracting, vertical and horizontal integration, networks, bargaining, predatory pricing, principal-agent problems, raising rivals' costs, adverse selection, auctions, screening and signaling, search, limit pricing, and a host of other pricing strategies for firms enjoying market power. This balanced coverage of traditional and modern microeconomic tools makes it appropriate for a wide variety of managerial economics classrooms.