Students of the 39° cycle are required to take courses for a total of 200 hours during the first year and 160 during the second year of the program.

Students of the 39° cycle (a.y. 2023/2024) are required to attend and take exams of the following mandatory courses and select elective courses from this list.

*First Semester *

- Microeconomics 1 (PhD Eco - 20 hours + 10 hours) by Andrea Mattozzi
- Advanced Statistics for Economics - Econometrics 1(PhD Eco - 30 hours) by Matteo Barigozzi and Giuseppe Cavaliere

Students will have to choose one among the three following courses: Mathematical Economics, Differential Calculus and Measure Theory.

- Mathematical Economics (LMEC - 30 hours) by Iliyan Georgiev
- Differential Calculus (STATISTICS - 30 hours) by Andrea Brini

- Microeconometrics - Econometrics 2* (LMEC - 30 hours) by Chiara Monfardini

*Second Semester *

- Macroeconomics 1 (PhD Eco - 20 hours) by Jérémy Boccanfuso
- Game Theory - Microeconomics 2 (LMEC - 30 hours) by Andrea Mattozzi
- Recursive Methods in Macroeconomics - Macroeconomics 2 (LMEC - 30 hours), by Giulio Fella
- Linear Algebra (PhD Eco - 10 hours), by Matteo Barigozzi
- Measure Theory (STATISTICS - 30 hours) by Andrea Brini

*First Semester *

- Advanced Macroeconomics - Macroeconomics 3 (LMEC - 30 hours) by Laura Bottazzi

- Advanced Microeconomics - Microeconomics 3 (LMEC - 30 hours) by Francesca Barigozzi
- Macroeconometrics - Econometrics 3* (LMEC - 30 hours) by Giuseppe Cavaliere

* Students can choose which course they prefer to attend in the first year and which one in the second year. Please note that both courses are mandatory in order to attend elective courses in the same field. So, keep it in mind before deciding which one you want to take first.

Students wishing to waive out of any of the mandatory courses must submit a waiver request to the PhD director. The waiver request must include a transcript of the relative grades and a syllabus from the prior course(s) taken, that proves previous coverage of at least 90% of the material.

As a general rule, students asking for a waiver will be asked to pass a preliminary exam, unless the PhD director and the professor who teaches the course agree that -- based on the information provided -- the student can be granted an exemption