Law Studies in Japan

Compare 2 Top Law Courses in Japan 2017

Course

Law courses are great opportunities for personal development and can be taken on their own or with another degree you are pursuing. Course material usually focuses on currently relevant issues in fields such as intellectual property and commercial law.

Courses can differ a lot in length. The majority of full-time courses are three years but can vary from two years for most sub-degree courses to six years for a professional course, and even possibly longer for some part-time courses.

Japan has one of the highly integrated higher education systems in Asia. Japans approach to science and technology is highly rated thus their education levels very structured from childhood to primary through secondary to tertiary levels. With 126 million people living in Japan it has a cultural rich environment. Greater Tokyo area is the largest metropolitan area in the world, with over 30 million residents.

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Law and Business in China

Executive M.B.L.HSG, University of St. Gallen
Campus Full time 5 - 6 days

How do you gain a foothold in the world’s largest market and successfully navigate its ever changing landscape? The module at the internationally renowned Fudan University in Shanghai focuses on the peculiarities of the Chinese economic and legal system. [+]

Law Studies in Japan 2017.

How do you gain a foothold in the world’s largest market and successfully navigate its ever changing landscape? The module at the internationally renowned Fudan University in Shanghai focuses on the peculiarities of the Chinese economic and legal system. From a western perspective, issues such as property, patents, copyright, trademarks, accounting, and tax and contract law, as well as Chinese company law, are of particular interest. The module will also examine Chinese legal culture by looking at traditional ways of resolving disputes.... [-]


Competition Law

Executive M.B.L.HSG, University of St. Gallen
Campus Full time 5 - 6 days

Whether competition law protects consumers, the market structure, or both, is the subject of an ongoing discussion in academia and practice. The traditional interpretation of competition rules has been challenged by a more economic approach. [+]

Whether competition law protects consumers, the market structure, or both, is the subject of an ongoing discussion in academia and practice. The traditional interpretation of competition rules has been challenged by a more economic approach. Whereas the purpose and interpretation of competition law have always been controversial, today, there is no doubt about its capital: Brussels has proven to be a global center of competition law and policy, attracting experts from the entire world. Thus, the Flying Classroom could not be closer to recent developments in European and global competition law, than in the Belgian capital.... [-]