Master of Laws in Finance in Africa

See LLM Programs in Finance in Africa 2017

Finance

An LLM or Master of Laws degree is an academic degree, often sought by students with undergraduate law degrees who are looking to educate themselves more thoroughly in one specific area of law study. LLM programs are research-oriented and typically last for one year.

This postgraduate study in the field of Finance offers a grounding in basic principles of financial service law. The candidates are provided with the opportunity to learn the international regulatory framework in which financial institutions operate. LLM in Finance helps you stay up to date in the ever so changing environment in international commercial and corporate finance.

Many programs in Africa take place in a very unusual cultural and physical environment than most students are familiar with in the good old days. Come To Know to adapt to this living conditions is part of fun and the challenge of living there. The challenge is intellectual, emotional and physical.

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LLM in Banking Law

University of Johannesburg
Campus Full time Part time 1 - 2 years February 2018 South Africa Johannesburg + 1 more

The University of Johannesburg’s LLM in Banking Law programme is designed to provide students with specialist knowledge in aspects of the law that are highly relevant to the banking sector. It is designed to be completed by full-time students within one year and by part-time students over two years. [+]

LL.Ms in Finance in Africa 2017. The University of Johannesburg’s LLM in Banking Law programme is designed to provide students with specialist knowledge in aspects of the law that are highly relevant to the banking sector. It is designed to be completed by full-time students within one year and by part-time students over two years. This programme consists of a minor dissertation (60 credits) together with three compulsory taught modules (3x40 credits) namely: (i) Banking Law (offered in the first semester): This module has a distinct private-law focus. The central concepts of money and payment are investigated by way of introduction. This is followed by a study of banks as payment intermediaries (in various methods of domestic and international payment), banks as guarantors (both independent and accessory), and banks as lenders. Finally the module deals with bank liability arising from contract, delict or enrichment. Most of the lectures are led by Prof Charl Hugo who heads the University’s Centre for Banking Law. Guest lecturers are used occasionally due to their particular expertise. (ii) Financial Services Regulation (offered in the second semester): The importance of the sound regulation of financial services has been well demonstrated by the recent global financial crisis. Certain key international bodies drive international cooperation in this regard. As part of this process, South Africa has decided to switch to a “Twin Peaks” regime which will see our financial services regulation being split between a prudential regulatory authority (to be housed in the South African Reserve Bank) and... [-]