EconEdLink

Related Lessons

Lesson: Would You Demand It?


Why does Brett Favre make $8.5 million per year?

What determines a person's salary? Why do professional athletes make so much money? People who work as firefighters, police officers or teachers are clearly more important to our society, yet they make much less money than jocks. What explains this?

Grades: 9-12
Published: 06/06/2006

What Do People Want to Wear?

To stay in business, fashion merchandisers must be able to anticipate what consumers want. By looking at different retail websites, students will look to anticipate what consumers are demanding. Students will then go through the market scenarios for each product and try to anticipate the effect the scenario will have on the demand and price (assuming constant supply) for the product they have chosen.

Grades: 9-12
Published: 07/22/2003

Marketplace: Iraq's Supply and Demand

In this lesson, students listen to an audio file about how the growing demand for workers in Iraq in May 2004 affected the job market, and how the effects of low growth in the supply of workers shaped companies' hiring practices and influenced Iraqi society.

Grades: 9-12
Published: 07/30/2008

Related Publications

The following lessons come from the Council for Economic Education's library of publications. Clicking the publication title or image will take you to the Council for Economic Education Store for more detailed information.


Energy, Economics, and the Environment: Case Studies and Teaching Activities for High School

This publication helps students analyze energy and environment issues from an economics perspective.

Grades: 9-12
Published: 2006

1 out of 10 lessons from this publication relate to this EconEdLink lesson.

Entrepreneurship Economics

Entrepreneurship Economics introduces high school students to entrepreneurship through a resource market simulation, which demonstrates how entrepreneurship promotes economic activity and benefits society.

Grades: 9-12
Published: 2012

1 out of 12 lessons from this publication relate to this EconEdLink lesson.