University Distinguished Professor; Professor Emeritus - Economics
Office: Grise Hall 420
Ph.D., Washington University, Economics, 1988
M.A., Washington University, Economics, 1966
B.A., Centre College, Economics, 1964
Professor Borland's fields of interest include the economics of education, public finance, and the theory of consumer behavior. His current research is primarily concerned with the determinants of student academic achievement. Other research is concerned with household production. Professor Borland teaches undergraduate courses in intermediate microeconomic theory and managerial economics and graduate courses in advance microeconomic theory and public finance. Professor Borland's publications include "Student Academic Achievement and the Degree Market Concentration in Education", Economics of Education Review, "On the Determination of the Critical Level of Market Concentration in Education", Economics of Education Review, "Competition, Expenditures, and Student Performance in Mathematics", Public Choice, "The Property Tax Rate and Assessment Uniformity", National Tax Journal; “Rules versus Discretion in the Conduct of Monetary Policy: Welfare Loss under the Condition of Uncertainty with Respect to the Real Rate of Interest”, Public Budgeting and Financial Management; and "Household Commodity Production and Social Harassment Costs", Southern Economic Journal.
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