Danny Campbell

Senior Lecturer in Economics
Economics Division
Stirling Management School
University of Stirling
Stirling, FK9 4LA, UK

Under-graduate courses

Environmental Economics (University of Stirling, 2013-present) This course applies economics to environmental issues. Topics include methods of valuation of environmental goods and services, cost-benefit analysis, sustainability, market failure, economics of pollution, economics of renewable and non-renewable resource and the link between trade and the environment. The objective of this course is to highlight economic insights into global environmental problems such as pollution, sustainable development, forestry, fisheries, biodiversity loss, and climate change. Economic tools are explored to help appreciate and analyse issues related to the environment, in both national and international contexts. Environmental Economics (ECN3NV) - University of Stirling

Introduction to Quantitative Techniques for Economics (University of Stirling, 2014-present) This course applies basic mathematics and statistics to economic applications. Topics include elementary algebra, calculus, optimisation, sampling, descriptive statistics, probability theory, statistical inference, hypothesis testing and regression analysis. The objectives of this course is to provide an introduction to the basic mathematics and statistics needed for a full understanding of economics. The course is designed to be of benefit both to those with little previous mathematical training and to those who are already proficient. The course aims to make the concepts easier to grasp by concentrating throughout on economic applications. Introduction to Quantitative Techniques for Economics (ECNU213) - University of Stirling

Introduction to Environmental Economics (Queen's University Belfast, 2010-2012) The course introduces the subfield of economics concerned with environmental issues. The main themes include: market failure including externalities, property rights and public goods; renewable and non-renewable resources; economics of pollution; and, environmental valuation and cost/benefit analysis. The course is intended to encourage students to develop an objective and critical engagement with environmental-economy inter-linkages in theory and policy practice. It is hoped to raise student's awareness of some of the most important contemporary issues in environmental economics. Introduction to Environmental Economics (ALU2053) - Queen's University Belfast

Food Marketing (Queen's University Belfast, 2007-2012) The course introduces the marketing of agri-food products. The main themes include: marketing; product management; marketing of food and agricultural products; and, distribution and supply chain management. By the end of the course, it is expected that students will have developed an understanding of the key concepts in food business marketing as well as the basic and intermediary skills of marketing, specifically those relating to the agri-food marketing. Food Marketing (ALU2009) - Queen's University Belfast


Post-graduate courses

Environmental Valuation and Methods (University of Stirling, 2012-present) This course is intended to provide students with an understanding of the theory and practice of the main econometric methods used by environmental economists. Topics covered in the course include, econometric models, contingent valuation, choice modelling, hedonic pricing and travel cost methods. The objectives are to equip students with the confidence to conduct appropriate econometric analysis when researching environmental issues and to critically assess the results obtained from econometric analysis. Environmental Economics (ENEP19) - University of Stirling

Environmental Economics II (University of Stirling, 2013-present) This course focuses on selected advanced issues in environmental economics. Topics covered in the course include environmental policy, technological innovation, economics of ecosystem services, advanced non-market valuation and the linkages between the environment and public health. The course objectives are to provide students with an in-depth and advanced treatment of selected key topics in environmental economics. Environmental Economics II (ENEP29) - University of Stirling

Economics of Climate Change (University of Stirling, 2014-present) This course deals with the economics associated with climate change. Topics addressed in the course include mitigation methods used in greenhouse gas policy, policy instruments, damage cost estimation of greenhouse gas emissions, international agreements and public preferences towards climate policy. The objectives of this course are to provide students with a knowledge and understand of the inter-linkages between climate change and economics as well as provide student with the confidence to critically read scientific literature. Economics of Climate Change (EGMP28) - University of Stirling

Risk Management in Banking (University of Stirling, 2013) The course covers the main risks banking business faces on their banking books and trading books and discusses possible management techniques to handle these risks. The course also introduces probability theory and statistics and considers decision-making environments of certainty and uncertainty. The objectives are to explore the sources of risk facing banks and methods that banks can adopt to evaluate and control these risks, including asset-liability management, value at risk, and credit scoring and credit portfolio models. The course also aims to provide you with an understanding of probability theory and statistics and its relevance in decision-making. Risk Management in Banking (BFIPRM) - University of Stirling