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CB3. That students have the ability to gather and interpret relevant data (usually within their area of study) to make judgments that include reflection on relevant social, scientific, or ethical issues.
CB4. That students can convey information, ideas, problems and solutions to both specialized and non-specialized audiences.
CE1. Recognize the environment in which the organization operates, the operation of the company and its functional areas and the instruments of analysis.
CE8. Synthesize ideas to make them feasible and profitable business understanding the current market.
CE10. Analyze and evaluate the role of digital communities and social media in business.
CE12. Apply the English language in different cultural environments of business negotiation.
CE14. Apply the knowledge acquired to the management of digital communities.
CE7. Manage in a timely and convenient manner the resources available in the work environments in which it is to be directed.
CG1. Be able to work in a team, actively participate in tasks and negotiate in the face of dissenting opinions until reaching consensus positions, thus acquiring the ability to learn together with other team members and create new knowledge.
CG2. Be able to innovate by developing an open attitude to change and be willing to re-evaluate old mental models that limit thinking.
CG3. Integrate the values of social justice, equality between men and women, equal opportunities for all and especially for people with disabilities, so that the studies of Marketing and Digital Communities contribute to training citizens for a a just, democratic society based on a culture of dialogue and peace.
CT5. Develop tasks applying the knowledge acquired with flexibility and creativity and adapting them to new contexts and situations.
This course aims to familiarize students with the economic implications of social media on personal decisions through various, and often non-trivial, channels. Social media affects our lives directly and indirectly, through education, work, consumption, health or decision making. It therefore seems important to know the mechanisms of this influence in order to be able to predict its economic effects.
Master the basic technological tools for harnessing the resources of marketing, e-marketing and social media as a support for business decision making.
MD1.Master class: Expository class sessions based on the teacher's explanation attended by all students enrolled in the subject
MD2. Lectures: Face-to-face or streaming sessions, both in university classrooms and in the framework of another institution, in which one or more specialists present their experiences or projects to students.
MD3. Presentations: Multimedia formats that support face-to-face classes
MD6. Debates and forums: Face-to-face or online conversations, according to the objectives that the teacher responsible for the subject pursues.
MD7. Case study: Dynamics that starts from the study of a case, which serves to contextualize the student in a specific situation, the teacher can propose different activities, both individually and in groups, among their students
MD10. Research and critical reading of articles. Students start from a working hypothesis that they will develop, following the phases of the research methodology, including the critical reading of articles.
MD12. Non-face-to-face tutorials: for which the student will have telematic resources such as e-mail and ESCSET intranet resources.
This subject has methodological and digital resources to make possible its continuity in non-contact mode in the case of being necessary for reasons related to the Covid-19. In this way, the achievement of the same knowledge and skills that are specified in this teaching plan will be ensured. The TecnoCampus will make available to teachers and students the digital tools needed to carry out the course, as well as guides and recommendations that facilitate adaptation to the non-contact mode.
The classroom (physical or virtual) is a safe space, free of sexist, racist, homophobic, transphobic and discriminatory attitudes, either towards students or teachers. We trust that together we can create a safe space where we can make mistakes and learn without having to suffer the prejudices of others.
Topic 1. Education as a process that involves social networks
Subject 2. Selective pairing and the social networks
Topic 3. Health and its relationships with social networks
Item 4. Work, entrepreneurship and social networks
Subject 5. Politics in the social networks
Subject 6. Consumption in the context of the social networks
Subject 7. Security, terror in the social networks
Topic 8. Conclusions
AF1. Theoretical sessions
AF4. Individual work
AF5. Personal study
AF7. Face-to-face tutorials
AF10. Search, read and prepare reviews / text comments on bibliography / information through ICT / virtual platform.
PISKORSKI, Mikolaj Jan. A social strategy: How we profit from social media. Princeton University Press, 2016.
CHRISTAKIS, Nicholas A .; FOWLER, James H. Connected: The surprising power of our social networks and how they shape our lives. Little, Brown Spark, 2009.
KADUSHIN, Charles. Understanding social networks: Theories, concepts, and findings. OUP USA, 2012.
Centola, Damon. How behavior spreads: The science of complex contagions. Princeton University Press, 2018.
AKERLOF, GA & CRANTON, RE Identity Economics: How Our Identities Shape Our Work. Wages, and Well-being. Princeton University Press 2010.
CHECCHI D.The economics of education. Cambridge Books, 2008.
BOURDIEU, P. & PASSERON, JC Reproduction in education, society and culture (Vol. 4). Sage, 1990.
BROWNING, M., CHIAPPORI, PA & WEISS, Y. Economics of the Family. Cambridge University Press, 2014.
BERMAN, LF, KAWACHI, I. & GLYMOUR, MM eds. Social epidemiology. Oxford University Press, 2014.
MARMOT, M. & WILKINSON, R. eds.Social determinants of health. OUP Oxford, 2005.
VALENTE, TW Social networks and health: Models, methods, and applications. Oxford University Press, 2010.
KAWACHI, I., TAKAO, S. & SUBRAMANIAN, SV Global perspectives on social capital and health. New York: Springer, 2013.
HEYWOOD A. Politics, Macmillan International HE, 2019.
HOFFMAN, J. & GRAHAM, P .. Introduction to political theory. Routledge, 2015
ROBLES-MORALES, JM & CORDOBA-HERNANDEZ, AMDigital political participation, social networks and Big data: Disintermediation in the Era of Web 2.0. Palgrave Macmillan, 2019.
BORJAS, GJ Labor Economics (Seventh). New York: The MacGrow-Hill Companies, 2016.
BROWN, S. & SESSIONS, JG Signaling and screening. International handbook on the economics of education, 2004.
WATSON, T. & KORCZYNSKI, M. Sociology, work and industry. 6th edition, Routledge, 2012.
KRUEGER, AB What Makes a Terrorist. Princeton University Press, 2017.
HUDSON, RAWho Becomes a Terrorist and Why ?: The Psychology and Sociology of Terrorism. Simon and Schuster, 2018.