A List Of Unexplored Microeconomic Term Paper Topics

Okay, so you have decided that the field of economics is just too wide, and you have narrowed your speciality down to microeconomics. The in-depth analysis of a select group of customers or suppliers might not be everyone’s cup of tea, but it is a highly sought after speciality. If you want to stand out from your peers and establish yourself as someone that is not only knowledgeable but comfortable in their chosen field then, you need to find a topic that has to date been widely ignored. Isn’t everyone going to do that, you might ask? No. A lot of people are like sheep. They will hunt out topics that are safe and that they are comfortable with.

Thankfully, you don’t need to spend hours trawling the internet in search of inspiration, for I have drawn up a list of subjects that you will be hard pressed to find anywhere else.

* Discuss the correlation between an increase in wages and an increase in the overall spending. Are there times when a wage increase could be bad for the economy?

* The demise of independent public houses in the U.K. How big of the problem is this? Is there a danger that in the long-term that rather than creating jobs, the large chains will actually prove harmful to the labor market.

* Who, if anyone will increasing the cost of duty on tobacco benefit? Will smokers be deterred from smoking, and what benefits to the economy concerning less smoking related illnesses do you foresee?

* Are there times when an increased number of foreclosures on homes be beneficial to the wider economy?

* Explore how the differing demand for staple foods in regions across the U.S.A impacts upon the economy as a whole.

* Discuss the impact of Russian Oligarchs on the British economy.

* Discuss the ways an increase of skilled labor can benefit an individual state.

* Can the business models of new and innovative companies help established companies who may suddenly find themselves floundering? Is there a stigma associated with doing this?

* Does the government, or state have a moral responsibility to help the children of families who might be experiencing financial difficulties as a result of the recent banking crisis? Are there any economic benefits to helping families in this situation?