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Our Tutors have honed their reputation as an outstanding tutor with a consistent ability to produce numerous students with excellent results for IB Economics, JC Economics, as well as all levels of economics year after year. Our tutors are a full-time tutor so you can be assured they are always available to help you when needed. View more under the Results page.


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Kiya Learning offers a competitive and affordable fee structure for 1-1 private tuition and provides the best tuition by 100+ expert Economics tutors.


  • Microeconomics
  • Macroeconomics
  • Quantitative Methods in Economics
  • Political and Social Aspects of Economics
  • Theory and Practice of Econometrics
  • International Trade and Development
  • Modern Societies
  • Mathematics and Statistics for Economists
  • Labour
  • Modern State and its Alternatives
  • International Conflict, Order, and Justice
  • History and Philosophy of Economics
  • Historical Perspectives on Economic Growth
  • Economic Theory and Analysis II
  • Political Economies
  • Banking and Finance
  • Public Economics
  • The Economics of Developing Countries
  • Industry
  • Theory and Practice of Econometrics
  • World Depression in the Interwar Years
  • The Politics of Europe
  • Global Capitalism

JC Economics and IB Economics

How do you fare after the Midyear Exams? Need help in JC Economics or IB Economics? The final exams are just a few months away.

Face-to-face tuition resumes after the circuit breaker where social distancing measures have been taken to ensure learning stays safe. There is also an option to attend lessons online conducted LIVE at the convenience of your own home. Not to worry about the quality of teaching as it will be delivered the same way as it is in a classroom setting. In fact, we have students requesting to stay on online tuition even after the circuit breaker. View some of our video clips to have a feel of how our online lessons are conducted.

Be it face-to-face or online classes, each session is capped at a student which allows for ample interaction between the tutor and students.

Micro and Macro: The Economic Divide

Economics is split between analysis of how the overall economy works and how single markets function.

Physicists look at the big world of planets, stars, galaxies, and gravity. But they also study the minute world of atoms and the tiny particles that comprise those atoms.

Economists also look at two realms. There is big- picture macroeconomics, which is concerned with how the overall economy works. It studies such things as employment, gross domestic product, and inflation—the stuff of news stories and government policy debates. Little-picture microeconomics is concerned with how supply and demand interact in individual markets for goods and services.

In macroeconomics, the subject is typically a nation—how all markets interact to generate big phenomena that economists call aggregate variables. In the realm of microeconomics, the object of analysis is a single market—for example, whether price rises in the automobile or oil industries are driven by supply or demand changes. The government is a major object of analysis in macroeconomics—for example, studying the role it plays in contributing to overall economic growth or fighting inflation. Macroeconomics often extends to the international sphere because domestic markets are linked to foreign markets through trade, investment, and capital flows. But microeconomics can have an international component as well. Single markets often are not confined to single countries; the global petroleum market is an obvious example.

The macro/micro split is institutionalized in economics, from beginning courses in “principles of economics” through to postgraduate studies. Economists commonly consider themselves microeconomists or macroeconomists. The American Economic Association recently introduced several new academic journals. One is called Microeconomics. Another, appropriately, is titled Macroeconomics.