Master of Laws in Human Rights Law Studies in Oceania

View all LLM Programs in Human Rights Law Studies in Oceania 2018

LL.M. programs vary in length, value and quantity. The regular program is one year of full-time article or two to three years of part-time study. Students often take their courses to either specialize in a particular field, such as international law, or create a custom course of study to suit their personal interests or professional needs.

Oceania also known as Oceanica is a region centred on the islands of the tropical Pacific Ocean.[4] Opinions of what constitutes Oceania range from its three subregions of Melanesia,Micronesia, and Polynesia[5] to, more broadly, the entire insular region between Asia and the Americas, including Australasia and the Malay Archipelago.

View all LLM Programs in Human Rights Law Studies in Oceania 2018

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Master of Human Rights Law

Melbourne Law School
Campus Full time Part time 1 - 4 years February 2018 Australia Melbourne + 1 more

The Melbourne Law Masters is a graduate law program of the highest quality, available to law and non-law graduates. The specialisation in human rights law offers the widest range of human rights subjects in Australia. The program is particularly relevant to lawyers currently working, or planning to work, in the field of human rights, as well as those with a non-law background working in development agencies and other human rights-related organisations in Australia and around the world. [+]

LLMs in Human Rights Law Studies in Oceania 2018. The Melbourne Law Masters is a graduate law program of the highest quality, available to law and non-law graduates. The specialisation in human rights law offers the widest range of human rights subjects in Australia. Many world-renowned experts teach in the program, offering students exciting opportunities to examine a range of human rights instruments, institutions, theories and practices in contemporary context. The program is particularly relevant to lawyers currently working, or planning to work, in the field of human rights, as well as those with a non-law background working in development agencies and other human rights-related organisations in Australia and around the world. Learning Outcomes Graduates of the Master of Human Rights Law will: Have an advanced and integrated knowledge of international and domestic legal and institutional frameworks for the protection and promotion of human rights Be able to understand and critically examine the interrelationships between international, regional and domestic histories, philosophies, policies and practices of human rights law Be an engaged, informed and open-minded participant in debates about the contested universality of international human rights and its application in diverse domestic jurisdictions Be able to make a sophisticated assessment of the practical effectiveness of different mechanisms for implementing or enforcing human rights, including domestic and regional courts, specialised tribunals, national human rights institutions, human rights treaty bodies, international institutions and specialised agencies, nongovernmental organisations and international criminal courts Have an advanced appreciation of the relationship between law and politics, at... [-]