Not too easy. Not too difficult.
If you liked 1051, then this is a must take course because it gives an introduction to game theory and its economic applications with more rigor than in Economics 1051.
Topics include extensive-form and strategic-form games, Nash equilibrium, subgame-perfect equilibrium, Bayesian equilibrium, and applications to long-term cooperation, auctions, bargaining, and mechanism design.
Hours per week:
Advice for students:
Like 1051, this course will require you to understand the rationale and reasoning behind each concept.