Master of Laws in LLM European Law in Uxbridge in United Kingdom

Search LLM Programs in LLM European Law 2017 in Uxbridge in United Kingdom

LLM European Law

The LL.M. (master of laws) is an internationally recognized postgraduate law degree. An LL.M. strength just usually does not allow one to practice law; in most cases, LL.M. students must earn a professional degree

The LLM program in EU law is dedicated to the legal environment of the European Union. This program offers in depth study that targets all relevant branches of contemporary law within the context of EU.

UK, United Kingdom is more than 300 years old and comprises four constituent nations: England, Scotland, Wales, and Northern Ireland. The UK has been a centre of learning for the past 1,000 years and possesses many ancient and distinguished universities. Foreign students make up a significant proportion of the student body at UK universities.

Uxbridge is a large town, with a population of 26 thousand in Greater London. It is home to the main campus of Uxbridge College, Brunel University and the Buckinghamshire New University's nursing campus.

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Master of Laws (LLM Law)

Brunel University: College of Business, Arts and Social Sciences
Campus Full time Part time 12 - 27 months September 2017 United Kingdom Uxbridge + 1 more

The Master of Laws (LLM Law) course allows students to choose from a wide range of international and English law specialist subjects, including aspects of commercial and international trade law, intellectual property, and international human rights. [+]

LLMs in LLM European Law in Uxbridge in United Kingdom. About the Course The Master of Laws (LLM Law) course allows students to choose from a wide range of international and English law specialist subjects, including aspects of commercial and international trade law, intellectual property, and international human rights. This enables graduates to fill the increasing demand for expertise in these areas and to produce their own 'bespoke' degree to suit their career needs. Furthermore, because many of the modules have an international dimension, the LLM law course has proven to be of great interest to overseas candidates. The programme is available full-time: September (12 months) January (15 months, due to dissertation submission requirements) And also part-time: September (24 months) January (27 months, due to dissertation submission requirements) Aims Students receive a thorough grounding in the legal concepts and principles operating in the areas of law chosen. They are given the opportunity to gain an understanding of areas of social and criminal justice policy where relevant and are introduced to areas of controversy in their selected areas of law and socio-legal studies. The Brunel Law School’s Masters of Law programme is designed to flexible enabling students to either broaden their proficiency in a range of areas or gain in-depth specialist knowledge of a particular subject of interest. Special Features Flexible Start Times and Learning Options Programme is available in full-time and part-time mode, with start dates in September and January. Students gain greater flexibility with this programme because Brunel Law School offer smaller 15 credit modules, which provides students a range of options to both tailor study and provide additional flexibility in study arrangements. Research and Research Centres Brunel Law School benefits from very active research centres, which have hosted a large number of research seminars and workshops in the last few years. Many of these events focus on a wide range of issues and they tackle the latest debates in the industry with a number of highly respected guests. Brunel Law School believes that an active research community is important in providing postgraduate with the latest thinking, and it is important to us that all our staff are included in our Research Assessment’s (RAE). In the last RAE in 2008, 50% of our research was rated as world-leading or internationally excellent, and in 1996 RAE we were rated 4A, and in the 2001 RAE 5A. Masters of Law students will be expected to actively participate in the activities of the research centres, and further develop their understanding of the issues and contexts of their specialist areas of interest: Brunel Centre for the Study of Arbitration and Cross-Border Investment Criminal Justice Research Centre Family Law Research Group Human Rights Centre Intellectual Property, Internet and Media Research Centre Law and Religion Research Group Extra-Curricular Activities Brunel Law School offers students numerous opportunities to participate in extra-curricular activities, including a Reading Group, a Law Film society, mooting and debating societies and research workshops organised by the research centres based at the School. LLM students are expected to play a leading role organising and participating in these activities. Research Skills Brunel Law School offers an elaborate scheme of research and writing skills sessions designed to facilitate students’ learning and to equip them with appropriate transferable skills. Some of the modules in this programme also integrate skills training, for example on how to answer essay questions, make use of electronic legal databases and cite legal authorities. The Graduate School Brunel Graduate School offers postgraduates additional features for study and the opportunity to meet fellow postgraduate students from across the University, so you will have the opportunity to meet others studying for their master of laws degrees and socialise with fellow postgraduate students. Teaching and Assessment Teaching The classes are taught to groups of approximately 30 students. Tutors use a variety of teaching methods to deliver their modules. Lectures provide a structure for the module and give an overview of the subject matter. They will introduce students to new topics relevant to their modules. Some classes will take the form of a lecture, others will be taught seminar style. Some may use a mixture of teaching methods (eg lecture, research, case law and problem methods), in order to promote a personalised learning that considers the individual student’s interests, needs and abilities. We believe that it is part of student experience to be exposed to different teaching styles. There will be 16 hours of teaching per 15 credit module, spread out over one of the teaching terms. Assessment The faculty places great emphasis on the creation of a unique learning experience. In addition to attending seminars and preparing coursework and exams, students will also learn by: participating in research centre activities and research trips contributing to newsletters making oral presentations attending law film screenings participating in debating events and reading group sessions. Assessment methods in this programme range from coursework, seen examinations and a dissertation (15,000 words) to oral presentations and assessment by contribution in seminars. [-]