only do 2 parts for 1.5 pages

introduction and background information and then add 

A table of exchange rates of various currencies in Africa


group project-Classical and Keynesian Debate

The Week 4 assignment is a group project. Each group member (of the classical school and the Keynesian school) will submit the same group assignment (groups are mainted from the Week 3 Classical Economics Versus Kenyesian Economics discussion). From 2007 to 2010, the Federal Reserve used many practices unfamiliar to the U.S. central bank. Respond to the following components as an economist representing either the classical or Keynesian school:


Please compile your submission into this forum and edit you submission to focus on this key point in two to three paragraphs. Please cite sources used in APA format:Please cite sources used in APA format:

  • Give advice, as a prominent classical or Keynesian economist, to the Federal Reserve and/or federal policy makers to prevent future economic or financial crises.


Term paper 1400 words

The feds

1.  The Fed and Monetary Policy

Monetary policy is the action taken by the Federal Reserve to expand or contract the money supply and influence interest rates. 

After checking the current news on monetary policy, describe the Fed’s current policy – is it expanding or contracting the money supply, and why?   Do you think that this policy could increase or reduce inflation?

2.  Inflation – Winners and Losers

We  often hear of inflation characterized as a bad thing, but Meyer describes both winners and losers from inflation.  Give an example of one way in which you would win from unexpected inflation, and an example of one way in which you would lose from unexpected inflation.

BUS 670 week 5 Assignment


Week 5 – Assignment 

Anti-Discrimination Laws Related to Employment

Your supervisor has placed you in charge of hiring a new, full-time administrative assistant for your department.

· Prepare an advertisement for that position that complies with federal law. This advertisement must be detailed. The minimum length of your job description must be 300 words (approximately three-fourths of a page). You can make up the job details but must include the following:

· A job description

· A description of the job duties

· A description of the minimum qualifications

· Prepare 10 illegal questions that must not be asked. For each question, be sure to justify your reasoning.

· Prepare 10 legal questions that may be asked during the interview. For each question, be sure to justify each question.

Submit your three- to five-page paper (not including the title and reference pages). Your paper must be formatted to APA style as outlined in the approved APA style guide and must cite at least three scholarly sources in addition to the textbook.

Carefully review the Grading Rubric (Links to an external site.)Links to an external site. for the criteria that will be used to evaluate your assignment.


   Need 3 Different discussions on the article .PLEASE the instructions

 Please read the attached article from The Economist. Write a short paragraph to discussion your thoughts after reading the article.  Note that you should not summarize the article. What I am looking for is your own thoughts and your own point of views. 

 you need to look for an attachment “Guaranteed profits”  

Free exchange Guaranteed profits

Price-match guarantees prevent rather than provoke price wars


“VOUR shopping would have been cheaper elsewhere, so -L here’s a voucher for the difference.” Anyone who has recently visited a British supermarket will be familiar with such seemingly generous deals, typically extended to shoppers after they pay. The four biggest British supermarket chains all offer some form of price-match guarantee, promising that their customers could not save any money by shopping elsewhere. On the face of it, they seem like a good thing: a sign that fierce competition is lowering prices. But economists have long been suspicious of such promises, which can leave consumers worse off.

The problem is that price-match guarantees can blunt the logic of competition. Suppose a car dealership worries about a rival undercutting its prices and stealing customers. Even if the dealership can respond by cutting its prices too, it might lose sales in the interim. A price-match guarantee offers a pre-emptive defence. By promising to match any discounts, the dealership can persuade its customers that they need not shop around: they will always pay the lowest price available.

As a result, cutting prices no longer wins the competitor new business; buyers stay loyal and invoke the guarantee instead of switching. All that price cuts achieve for the competitor is the erosion of profits on existing sales. It will probably conclude that prices—and margins—are better left high. The result is “tacit collusion”: the maintenance of high prices, without any explicit communication between firms. Consumers end up suffering due to a guarantee that at first glance seems good for them.

There is no evidence that Britain’s current crop of price-match guarantees has hurt consumers. However, researchers have linked similar promises elsewhere to sustained high prices for groceries, tyres and even shares.* Wonks have confirmed the finding in the laboratory, too. In an experiment conducted in 2003, Shakun Datta of the University of Richmond and Jennifer Offenberg of Loyola Marymount University paired subjects at random and asked them to play two versions of a computerised price-setting game—one in which players could offer price-match guarantees and another in which they could not. Participants got to keep any profits they made, and were repeatedly reshuffled to prevent any other price-fixing tactics from arising during multiple interactions with the same partner. When the guarantee was possible, it was deployed 94% of the time and as a result, prices rose by an average of 36%. Even when one player had much lower costs than the other, prices still rose, albeit by less.

Price-matching need not always be a con: guarantees can be constructed in ways that work against tacit collusion. Most relate only to another store’s advertised prices, not to the sum that it would actually charge after applying its own price-matching offers. This creates a loophole which a clever upstart could exploit. Suppose an incumbent supermarket charges €4 for a steak and offers a price-match guarantee. The savvy entrant could advertise a higher price of f5, while promising not just to match any lower price, but to refund twice the difference. Net of the resulting E2 rebate, the upstart’s steak would costjust f3. Yet the advertised price of Eoc would not trigger the incumbent’s own price-matching guarantee. Customers might still be tempted to switch by price cuts structured in this way.

That may be too clever by half, but there are other reasons why guarantees might be harmless, or even welcome. One relates to their complexity. At British supermarkets, refunds usually come in the form of a discount on the next shop; to take advantage, a customer must return with the voucher. Remembering to do so takes effort, as anyone with a stack of unused gift vouchers knows. This gives a price-cutting rival an opening. Although any discounts it offers will be matched by the first supermarket in the form of vouchers, customers may value the straightforward price cut more highly, since taking advantage of it is less of a hassle. If enough customers think this way, the result would be a genuine price war—although some might find switching stores more of a chore than remembering to bring their vouchers with them.

Match points

Another mooted justification for the guarantees is price discrimination: selling to different types of consumers at different prices. For instance, if some customers are too busy to shop around, a

firm can sell to them at a high price while using a guarantee to attract more price-sensitive, hassle-tolerating customers. This is great for profits, but sometimes benefits consumers too.

Finally, a price-guarantee may be an attempt to signal genuinely lower prices and thus stand out from the crowd. That is probably how most consumers interpret them. This works only if there is a genuine difference in efficiency between rival stores, such that only one can afford to sell on the cheap. Then, the nimble firm might want a price war in order to speed the lumbering one’s demise. In such circumstances, any attempt by the lumbering firm to collude tacitly is futile; if it offers a guarantee, its bluff will be called. So when low-cost firms make such promises, consumers can take them as a sign of a competitive offering.

This does not seem to be what is happening in Britain, however. There, it is the more expensive supermarkets that are promising to match each others’ prices. Only one has pledged to match the deals on offer at Aldi and Lidl, nimble low-cost rivals that are making inroads into the market.

One British supermarket proclaims to its customers that, thanks to its guarantee, they “don’t have to shop around”. On close examination, that sounds like an effort to abate a price war, not start one.

*Studies cited in this article can be found at

appendix A

Coca-Cola Paper

i need the appendix to look like this from the last three years. due in 3 hours.

A MacroEconomics Perspective (1,000-1,200 words) in essay format

Lester Scholl’s administrative assistant calls you on Monday afternoon to set up a conference call between you and the chairman tomorrow morning to discuss the board’s reaction to your list and to discuss your next task. You call the number she gave you, and Lester joins the call shortly after.

“I’m pleased with your work,” he says. The board was impressed with your list of factors. Your ranking made sense because your explanations were well-written. I suspect they read everything you sent because it was concise and clear. Good job.”

“Thanks,” you say, and you feel relieved that your first assignment was well-received.

“Your list provided the basis for a good conversation about the manufacturing operations,” he says. “We want to know more about the economy of both countries to further inform our decision-making process.”

“That makes sense,” you say. “The United States and South Korea hold many distinct economic factors that may affect AutoEdge’s long-term financial performance.”

“Right,” he says. “Your research on the two economies will give the board enough information so we can advise the new, incoming CEO.”

“What should my research include?” you ask.

“In your research, you must take into consideration several macroeconomic factors,” he says. “We want to see information about the gross domestic product (GDP), unemployment, interest rates, and inflation for both the United States and South Korea. Make sure your research is current; that is, no more than 6 months old.”

“I’ll get started right away,” you say.

“Very good,” he says. “Let me know if you have any questions, and I’ll put you in touch with some of the other members of the board if I can’t provide the answers you need.”

“Great,” you say. “Thank you.”

BB6601 M4_A2 DRAFT

Course Project Check-in – My country is Vietnam

Your facilitator has confirmed one of your choices of country for  your course project. Using the textbook, the Argosy University online  library resources, and the Internet, research your selected country. In  this course project task, research the following:

  • Operations, marketing, and human resource considerations in your selected country

In order to prepare your 15- to 20-page research paper due in M5:  Assignment 1, you are not required to but should consider preparing a  draft of these portions of your paper that will be due Week 5 Assignment  1.

Draft Paper

Using all the research you have done and the parts of the paper you  have written, develop a draft of your course project paper. Apart from  the areas of research specified, you can include topics such as trade  blocs relevant for your selected country and government incentives to  global companies to do business in the country. These are just two  examples, and it is likely you will find a number of such issues that  represent important and insightful information.

The project paper should have the following structure:

  • Executive summary
  • Macroeconomic condition
  • Political and cultural environment
  • Operations, Marketing, and Human Resource considerations
  • Overall recommendation and risk assessment for making business investments into this country

Economics hw

 Economics hw