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The degree program
In the scope of the six-semester bachelor's degree program, the students will deal with monetary, structural and sectoral problems of the European economy (in part. money, currency, financial, competition, growth and environmental policy of the EU) as well as questions of European cultural, business and social history. The focus will specifically be on the challenges of European integration and global linking.
The degree program is modular, with 21 modules broken down into required and required elective modules. In the first phase of the course, mathematical, statistical and subject-specific methods are to be learned; in the later semesters, the technical competences in the classical subject fields of economic theory are to be acquired. Additionally, synergies with other subjects of the department (e.g. business administration, economic law, business information systems), as well as with other subjects from other disciplines are provided.
A stay abroad must be competed as a required requirement in this bachelor's degree program; it can either take the form of an internship of at least three months or a semester abroad (either in a European country).
With a bachelor's degree in economics, you will acquire economic-policy and theory contexts, business administration and mathematical knowledge that will give you outstanding career perspectives in many industries. The European reference will specifically prepare you for work in internationally acting companies or insinuations. Possible employers include, among others:
- State institutions on local, regional, national and European levels (ministries, administration, European Commission, etc.)
- Credits and banking (ECB, Federal Bank, private banks, IWF)
- International organizations (OECD, WTO, UNICEF)
- Private sector (corporate consultancies, auditing firms and large groups)
Examination regulations/degree plan/module manuals/internship rules
Examination regulations (POs) specify the basic structures of a degree program (e.g. admission requirements and contents to be studied). Students are automatically subject to the current version of their PO when they matriculate for their first subject-related semester. This means that even if the PO changes during their studies, the original version according to which they matriculated will remain valid (provided that the PO does not expire).
The respective degree plan is the recommended example progress of the studies in individual subjects and is part of a PO.
Supplementary provisions and details for any module to be studied can be found in the module manually (e.g. requirements for taking a written test or content-related information on the modules/events, ...).
The internship rules define the conditions under which the required or optional internships must be completed.
We recommend at least looking at the study schedule for your degree program before the lecture time starts, to ensure that you know which modules are intended for the start of your studies.