Yale University professor Robert Shiller was one of three Americans honored with the Nobel Prize for Economics for research on how financial markets work and how assets, like stocks, are priced. Economics correspondent Paul Solman sits down with Shiller to discuss the award, irrational exuberance and the global housing market.
OTHER RELATED LESSONS
This engaging lesson challenges students to connect economics and geography as they investigate global companies in the stock market.
Grades 3-5, 6-8
The practice of saving and investing is definitely a good thing, but there are many ways to save and invest. In thinking about the options, it is important to consider the degree of risk involved and the potential for return. Typically, the higher the risk, the higher the potential return. The k...
Art, baseball cards, coins, comic books, dolls, jewelry and stamps are just a few examples of the many things people collect. While some people collect for fun — others hope to profit. In this lesson, students explore how supply and demand influence the price of collectibles. They als...
Grades 6-8, 9-12
When choosing a place to put their money, people consider how safe there money will be, how easy it is to access, and whether it will earn more money. Students explore how well different savings places achieve these objectives. Students learn that people who don’t want to carry money ...
Grades K-2, 3-5
We save money to get things we can’t afford to buy now. Saving for the future requires patience but it can be worth it when we get what we want the most. Successful savings depends on three elements which are presented to students as the ABCs of saving. A is for Aim: setting a...
Grades K-2, 3-5
INTERACTIVE TOOL REVIEWS
Be the first to review this interactive tool!Add a Review