Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science in Economics
Cedarville's School of Business teaches business through a biblical lens emphasizing excellence, stewardship, leadership, and Kingdom influence.
Why Study Economics at Cedarville?
Cedarville takes a broad, traditional economics program and integrates it with a biblical worldview to make it the ideal place to study.
We’re proud of our successful graduates! 99% of 2018 graduates from the School of Business Administration were employed or in graduate school within six months of graduation.
Graduate Applies MBA Lessons During Ownership Transition
Dan Filpus learns business lessons and undergoes heart transformation as a result of the program.
University Embarks Upon 10-Year Campus Master Plan
Five new buildings plus an expansion of Callan Athletic Center are all part of the vision.
Accelerator Offers Students an Entrepreneurial Edge
The new program allows students to found, fund, and scale a new business.
Lorne Scharnberg to Receive Medal of Honor
Lorne Scharnberg has served on the Cedarville board of trustees since 1994.
Graduate Recovers from Accident and Looks Forward to Working Overseas
AJ Ervin makes complete turnaround from brain injury.
What Can You Do With an Economics Degree?
From public policy to grad school, discover what you can do with an economics degree from Cedarville.
What is the Difference Between a BA and BS?
Consider your desired outcome first when choosing between a B.A. or B.S. in economics.
Why Are Free Markets Superior to Central Planning?
Learn how a free market economic perspective aligns with a Christian worldview, allowing individuals to flourish and maintain personal accountability.
Are Free Markets Biblical?
Examine how a free market economic perspective fits in with a biblical worldview.
Economics Program Curriculum
Building on your core liberal arts and Bible minor courses, you will take basic business courses laying the foundation for successful integration into management and general business positions. Your economics core includes basic principles that are then expanded on and enhanced in intermediate theory classes.
- Comparative Economic Systems
- Money and Financial Markets