Program Studi

Doktor Ilmu Ekonomi

Overview
Graduate Profile
Learning Outcome
Curriculum
Assessment Method
Lecturer

Head of Doctoral Program in Economics

Dwi Budi Santoso, S.E.,M.S.,Ph.D

Brief Profile

Doctoral Programme in Economics (PDIE) FEB UB was established in 2007 based on the Decree of the Directorate General of Higher Education (DIKTI) number 1504/D/T/2007. PDIE FEB UB is the right choice for academics, researchers, and other elements of society to develop learning both in the field of science and career. Actual and applicable lecture materials and curricula have been well applied to produce graduates who have strong analytical abilities and competencies to deal with various economic problems in society.

The current PDIE curriculum is a refinement of the 2017 curriculum, reviewed and improved in 2019. The curriculum contains a set of plans and arrangements regarding graduate learning outcomes, study materials, processes, and finally an assessment that will be used as a guide for the implementation of education in the PDIE refers to the rules:

  • Law of the Republic of Indonesia No. 20/2003 concerning the National Education System.
  • Enactment of the Presidential Regulation of the Republic of Indonesia Number 8 of 2012 concerning the Indonesian National Qualifications Framework (KKNI)
  • Regulation of the Minister of Education and Culture of the Republic of Indonesia Number 3 of 2020 concerning National Higher Education Standards.
  • Regulation of the Minister of Education and Culture Number 23 of 2015 concerning Development of Character to Accommodate Literacy Development.
  • Brawijaya University Academic Manual 2019/2020

Vision

“To become an international standard Doctoral Education institution in Economics that excels in the development of Economics and plays an active role in solving various economic development problems”

Mission

  • Carry out an international quality education and learning process.
  • Develop critical, innovative and comprehensive research.
  • Disseminate the results of the development of Economics in an effort to improve people’s welfare.
  • Develop cooperation with government and private institutions at regional, national and international levels.

Program Educational Objectives

The aim of the Doctoral Programme in Economics is to produce economist graduates who are Capable of contributing to economic problems as well as efforts to improve the quality and welfare of the community.

  • PEO 1: Capable of compiling and developing critical, innovative and comprehensive economic concepts through a transdisciplinary approach
  • PEO 2: Capable of committing to self-development through education, research and continuous service
  • PEO 3: Capable of having ideas and goals about economic concepts that can be implemented in solving economic problems in society and their contribution

The following is the profile of graduates of the Doctoral Programme in Economics

No

Profile

Description

1

Policy Makers

Becoming a policy maker in government, education, non-governmental organizations and social institutions

2

Academics

Becoming an academician in universities at home and abroad

3

Researcher

Becoming a researcher in the field of Development Economics, Financial Economics and Banking, Islamic Economics

4

Consultant

Becoming a consultant at national and international level

5

Practitioner

Becoming a practitioner in the field of conventional and sharia finance and banking

The learning outcomes of graduates (ILO) of the Doctoral Programme in Economics include 4 competencies, namely attitudes, general skills, special skills, Mastery of Knowledge as follows:

ILO

PEO 1

PEO 2

PEO 3

ILO 1 – Capable of internalizing Pancasila, professional academic values, norms, and ethics

 

 

V

ILO 2 – Capable of demonstrating a responsible attitude towards work in their area of expertise independently

 

 

V

ILO 3 – Capable of applying logical, analytical, methodical, and innovative thinking in the framework of the development or implementation of science and technology, with an emphasis on an application of humanities ideals in accordance with their area of expertise

V

 

 

ILO 4 – Capable of developing scientific, technological, or artistic arguments and solutions based on a critical examination of facts, concepts, principles, or hypotheses that are scientifically and ethically justifiable

 

 

V

ILO 5 – Capable of demonstrating academic leadership in managing, developing, and supporting resources and organisations, including storing, auditing, securing, and recovering research data and information under their responsibility

 

 

V

ILO 6 – Capable of establishing and maintaining collegial and peer relationships either within their surroundings or through the collaborative networks with research communities outside the institution

 

V

 

ILO 7 – Capable of solving economics challenges through an integrative, multidisciplinary, and transdisciplinary approach

V

 

 

ILO 8 – Capable of evaluating economic policies and proposing community-beneficial alternatives

V

 

 

ILO 9 – Capable of managing, leading, and developing verified and relevant research in the disciplines of development economics, banking finance economics, and Islamic economics using a multidisciplinary and transdisciplinary approaches

V

 

 

ILO 10 – Capable of Advancing the sciences of development economics, banking and finance, and Islamic economics

 

V

 

ILO 11 – Capable of advancing the methods and analysis quantitative and qualitative research in the field of Development Economics, Banking Financial Economics, and Islamic Economics

 

V

 

PDIE map out the compulsory and elective courses based on its ILOs, and they are systematically organized while taking into account the student’s learning load and the complexity and depth of the study material. In general, PDIE curriculum structures offer 67 credits. However, the student can take 49 credits, which are classified into four groups of subjects, including study programs compulsory courses (12 credits), Major Compulsory Courses (6 credits), Dissertation Supporting Courses (Tools) (0 SKS), Dissertation Study Course (3 SKS). Compulsory courses aim to develop graduates’ main competencies (approximately 70% of total credits) while elective courses aim to strengthen core competencies (approximately 30% of total credits).

Students are declared passed if they have taken a minimum of 49 credits with the following details:

  1. Total Compulsory Course: 43 Credit Units
  2. Total Elective Course available: 6 Credit Unit

The complete PDIE curriculum structure is depicted in the roadmap below:

The type of credit system applied in PDIE is the Semester Credit Unit (SKS). If the SKS system is converted to the ECTS system, the credits that PDIE students must take are as follows:

  • Number of credits for compulsory courses = 1.5 x 12 credits = 18 ECTS
  • Number of credits for compulsory subjects of interest = 1.5×6 credits = 9 ECTS
  • Number of credits for dissertation study courses = 1.5×3 credits = 4.5 ECTS
  • Number of credits for the dissertation = 1.5×28 credits = 42 ECTS

Then the number of credits that PDIE students must take until graduation is 73.5 ECTS

To see the curriculum structure in more detail, please access the following link:

Final – Curriculum Summary PDIE

1. Assessment of Learning Outcomes Based on Grading System

The assessment procedure for the Doctoral Programme in Economics in all subjects including the dissertation is based on the assessment procedure contained in the FEB UB postgraduate manual. The assessment procedure uses a grading system consisting of:

Components

Proportion

Participation

40%

Task

30%

Final Semester Exam (UAS)

30%

Note: *) The weighting of the assessment components is adjusted to the learning outcomes and assessment methods in each study program. Based on the weighting of these value components, the absolute value calculation is as follows:

NA: 0.40 P + 0.30T + 0.30 UAS

Absolute Score

Grade Point

Grade Score

>80 – 100

A

4.0

>75 – 80

B+

3.5

>69 – 75

B

3.0

>60 – 69

C+

2.5

>55 – 60

C

2.0

>50 – 55

D+

1.5

>44 – 50

D

1.0

0 – 44

E

0.0

For dissertation assessment, the final dissertation test score is the weighted average of 4 activity stages, namely Proposal Examination, Field Research, Research Results Seminar, and Dissertation Examination with proportions of 10%, 20%, 30%, 40% respectively. The stages are shown in the table below:

No

Activity Stage

Proportion

Absolute Score (Range)

Proportion x Absolute Score (Range)

1

 Proposal Exam

10

0 – 100

0 – 10

2

 Field Research

20

0 – 100

0 – 20

3

Research Results Seminar

30

0 – 100

0 – 30

4

Dissertation Final Exam

40

0 – 100

0 – 40

 Total Weight x Absolute Value

0 – 100

                                            

Score

Grade Point

Grade Score

>80 – 100

A

4.0

>75 – 80

B+

3.5

>69 – 75

B

3.0

>60 – 69

C+

2.5

>55 – 60

C

2.0

>50 – 55

D+

1.5

>44 – 50

D

1.0

0 – 44

E

0.0

The absolute value of each activity stage is the arithmetic average of the values ​​given by the supervisor and or examiner lecturer. The following is an assessment for each stage of the activity.

1.Proposal Exam

The Proposal Exam was attended by six lecturers consists of three supervisors and three examiners. Thus, the value of the proposal exam is the arithmetic average of the scores given by the six lecturers.

No

Score By

Numerical Score (Range)

1

 Head Supervisor

0 – 100

2

 Co-Supervisor I

0 – 100

3

 Co-Supervisor II

0 – 100

4

 Examiner I

0 – 100

5

 Examiner II

0 – 100

6

 Examiner III

0 – 100

 Average of Supervisors and Examiners

0 – 100

 

No

Assessment Component

Numerical Score (Range)

1

 Preliminary

0 – 100

2

 Literature review

0 – 100

3

 Conceptual framework

0 – 100

4

 Research methods

0 – 100

5

 References

0 – 100

 Rating Component Average

0 – 100

 

2.Field Research Activity

The Field Research Activity score is given by the supervisors during the final Dissertation Examination (Defense). The Score is given based on the supervisors’ assessment of the process that student undergo during the process of making the dissertation.

No

Assessment Component

Numerical Score (Range)

1

 Head Supervisor

0 – 100

2

 Co-Supervisor I

0 – 100

3

 Co-Supervisor II

0 – 100

 

No

Assessment Component

Numerical Score (Range)

1

 Data Collection Process

0 – 100

2

 Preliminary Findings

0 – 100

 Rating Component Average

0 – 100

 

3.Research Results Seminar

The Research Results Seminar is attended by a minimum of 2 promoters and two examiners. Thus, the value of the research seminar is the arithmetic average of the scores given by the two lecturers.

No

Score By

Numerical Score (Range)

1

 Head Supervisor

0 – 100

2

 Co-Supervisor I

0 – 100

3

 Co-Supervisor II

0 – 100

4

 Examiner I

0 – 100

5

 Examiner II

0 – 100

6

 Examiner III

0 – 100

 Average of Advisory Lecturer and Examiner

0 – 100

 

No

Assessment Component

Numerical Score (Range)

1

 Seminar on Dissertation Research Results

0 – 100

2

 Presentation of Findings

0 – 100

 Rating Component Average

0 – 100

 

4.Dissertation Exam

The Dissertation Exam attended by seven lecturers, consists of three supervisors, three internal examiner and one external examiner. Thus, the dissertation test score is the arithmetic average of the scores given by the seven lecturers.

No

Assessment Component

Numerical Score (Range)

1

 Head Supervisor

0 – 100

2

 Co-Supervisor I

0 – 100

3

 Co-Supervisor II

0 – 100

4

 Examiner I

0 – 100

5

 Examiner II

0 – 100

6

 Examiner III

0 – 100

7

 External Examiner

0 – 100

 Average of Advisory Lecturer and Examiner

0 – 100

 

No

Assessment Component

Numerical Score (Range)

1

 Dissertation draft

0 – 100

2

 Dissertation Presentation

0 – 100

3

 Ability to Defend Dissertation

0 – 100

 Rating Component Average

0 – 100

 

2.Assessment of ILO Achievements

The following is the method of measuring or achieving the ILO Doctoral Programme in Economics:

  1. Developing linkages between the CLO and the ILO Doctoral Programme in Economics
  2. Developing CLO proportion based on assessment components (Participation, Assignments, Final Exam/UAS). The CLO weighting for each component of the course is arranged based on the relevance between the ILO/CLO and the assessment method
  3. ILO and CLO achievement standards

 

Score Range

Achievements

 80 <= Score

Excellent

 65 <= Score < 80

Good

 50 <= Score < 65

Fair

 0 < Score < 50

Poor

No Position Name
1 Professor Prof. Dr. AGUS SUMAN, SE., DEA.
2 Professor Prof. AHMAD ERANI YUSTIKA, SE., M.Sc., Ph.D.
3 Professor Prof. Dr. CANDRA FAJRI ANANDA, S.E., M.Sc.
4 Professor Prof. DEVANTO SHASTA PRATOMO, S.E., M.Si., Ph.D.
5 Professor Prof. Dr. GHOZALI MASKI, SE., MS.
6 Professor Prof. Dr. KHUSNUL ASHAR, SE., M.A.
7 Professor Prof. Dr. M. PUDJIHARDJO, S.E., M.S.
8 Professor Prof. Dr. M. UMAR BURHAN
9 Professor Prof. Dr. MARYUNANI, SE., MS.
10 Professor Prof. Dr. MOH. KHUSAINI, S.E., M.Si., M.A.
11 Professor Prof. Dr. MUNAWAR, SE., DEA.
12 Associate Professor Dr. Dra. ASFI MANZILATI, ME.
13 Associate Professor DAVID KALUGE, SE., MS., M.Ec.Dev., Ph.D.
14 Associate Professor DWI BUDI SANTOSO, SE., MS., Ph.D.
15 Associate Professor Dr. Drs. ISWAN NOOR, ME.
16 Associate Professor Dr. Dra. MULTIFIAH, MS.
17 Associate Professor PUTU MAHARDIKA ADI SAPUTRA, SE., M.Si., MA., Ph.D.
18 Associate Professor SETYO TRI WAHYUDI, SE., M.Ec., Ph.D.
19 Associate Professor Dr. SRI MULJANINGSIH, SE., MSP.
20 Associate Professor Dr. SUSILO, SE., MS.
21 Assistant Professor DIAS SATRIA, SE., M.App.Ec., Ph.D.
22 Assistant Professor Dr.rer.pol. FERRY PRASETYIA, SE., M.App.Ec.
23 Assistant Professor Dra. MARLINA EKAWATY, M.Si., Ph.D.
24 Assistant Professor Dr. NURUL BADRIYAH, S.E., M.E.
25 Assistant Professor Dr. RACHMAD KRESNA SAKTI, SE., M.Si.
26 Assistant Professor Dr.rer.pol. WILDAN SYAFITRI, SE., ME.
27 Lecturer FARAH WULANDARI PANGESTUTY, S.E., M.E., Ph.D.
28 Lecturer NUGROHO SURYO BINTORO, S.E., M.Ec.Dev., Ph.D.

 

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