I'm a recent Economics graduate from LSE who is about to start a Masters at UCL in Globalisation and Latin American Development. My studies have helped bring together three subjects that I really enjoy: Economics, Maths and Spanish. I remember how certain teachers at school really inspired me and I hope that through my sessions I can help you to learn but also to show you how these topics are really fascinating!
In my sessions, I want to be able to introduce, develop and consolidate concepts which you might be struggling with and help you to be one step ahead in your studies! Whether it's talking you through graphs or helping with new vocabulary, I want to not only show you the ins and outs but also show you real world applications of the things we're going through.
If you'd like to ask me anything, send me a 'Webmail' or book a 'Meet the Tutor Session' and mention which exam board you are studying with and any specifics about what you're struggling with, I'll be happy to help!
|Economics||A Level||£20 /hr|
|-Personal Statements-||Mentoring||£20 /hr|
|Before 12pm||12pm - 5pm||After 5pm|
Please get in touch for more detailed availability
Jahnavi (Student) August 25 2016
We start here with an initial PPF which shows the possible combinations of apples and computers that an economy can produce with the resources it has. If a new way of creating computer chips makes the computer industry more productive and the apple farming industry is unaffected, then the PPF will move out in the direction of computer production, but not in apple production.see more
The Laffer curve shows the theoretical relationship between tax rates and tax revenues.
Imagine a government charges a 0% income tax; they definitely won’t receive any money from that tax. Meanwhile, at 100%, no one has incentive to work in paid employment, so they don't earn any money and the government receive no tax revenue. In between, we have tax revenue rising at first, but then falling with the average tax rate.
As the tax rate increases, the government receive more money from the tax. However, as the tax rate continues to increase, people get less and less of the money they earn as the government is taking ever more of it.
At some tax rate t*, the government can maximise the amount of tax revenue it receives at R*. At this point, neither increasing nor decreasing the tax rate can lead to an increase in tax revenue.see more