The ChE Chartered Economist ™ is the Gold
Standard of Financial Economics Certification and Standards ....
The worlds First Economics Professional Designation - SINCE
The Academy is the first to incorporate accredited education and exams as a path to achieving
economics science and public policy certification. The ChE Chartered Economist Certification is awarded to those
who complete the Amercan College of Economics program or to those who earn a masters in economics degree from an
Our new approved: ChE Chartered Economist
Certification Training program 100% ONLINE.Please take and register for the CHE course online here:
When you are finished, email your certificate of
completion to us for processing. We
can then send an email invitation to you so that you may process your ChE Chartered Economist
Designation and you may receive your official documents.
ChE Chartered Economist & Certified Economic Policy
To become Chartered in Economics or Certified as an Economic
Policy Analyst, you must have an accredited masters degree in Economics or Financial
Economics with at least 18 hours of graduate economics studies within an
accredited Masters or Doctorate Program.
Education: passing all economics science courses with a 2.5
or higher GPA.
Experience: 2 Year of Economic, Financial Economics,
Governmental, or Public Service.
Accredited Degree from an accredited or
governmental recognized program.
Ethics - agree to the ethics requirements of the Society.
The Need for Quality Assurance for Public
In this incredibly competitive world of news, industry, education and
government, those with degrees and certification will invariably be prepared to compete for the top
jobs and provide news, research, or public service having satisfied high standards.
The Chartered Economist
and Economic Policy Analyst Designations -
In 1997, the Academy created several designations for graduate students to
achieve membership and designation for completing the graduate requirements.
Economics is the social science that analyzes the production, distribution,
and consumption of goods and services. The term economics comes from the Ancient Greek.
Political economy was the earlier name for the subject, but economists in the late 19th
century suggested ' economics ' as a shorter term for ' economic science ' that also avoided a
narrow political-interest connotation and as similar in form to 'mathematics', 'ethics', and