Law Studies in Norway

Compare 2 Top LLM Programs in Norway 2017

LLM

An LL.M. is the first step towards academics in many countries. It presents many opportunity to specialize in a particular field or to undertake thorough research. It can also prove beneficial in obtaining a doctoral level degree in law.

An LLM is a postgraduate program for law students who want advanced training and knowledge in a particular area. Specialization areas may include commercial law, finance, human rights law, tax law, and international business law.

Norway, officially the Kingdom of Norway, is a Scandinavian unitary constitutional monarchy whose territory comprises the western portion of the Scandinavian Peninsula, Jan Mayen, the Arctic archipelago of Svalbard and the subantarctic Bouvet Island. Higher education in Norway is offered by a range of seven universities.

Contact Schools Directly Top Law Degrees in Norway 2017

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Master of Laws (LL.M.) in the Law of the Sea

UIT The Arctic University of Norway
Campus Full time 3 semesters August 2017 Norway Tromsø

The oceans cover over 70 percent of the surface of the Earth. It is vital for communication, military and strategic uses and for its living and non-living natural resources. In recent years, there has been increasing importance on the marine biodiversity. The LL.M. programme aims to broaden the traditional approach to the Law of the Sea from jurisdictional issues to also include substantial law such as conservation and sustainable use of biological resources and protection of biodiversity and the environment. [+]

Master of Laws Degrees in Norway 2017. The oceans cover over 70 percent of the surface of the Earth. It is vital for communication, military and strategic uses and for its living and non-living natural resources. In recent years, there has been increasing importance on the marine biodiversity. The LL.M. programme aims to broaden the traditional approach to the Law of the Sea from jurisdictional issues to also include substantial law such as conservation and sustainable use of biological resources and protection of biodiversity and the environment. Although the programme of study has a clear global profile, it will also have a distinct Arctic dimension. Much of the Arctic consists of marine areas. Global climate change will increasingly subject these areas to various uses such as navigation, oil and gas exploitation, fisheries and research. The Arctic regions provide unique opportunities for studying both global and regional legal approaches to protect and preserve the marine environment. The research community in Tromsø is a world leader in marine Arctic issues, including natural sciences, history, political science and law. In addition to the University of Tromsø, the Norwegian Polar Institute is situated in Tromsø. The objective of the LL.M. programme is to introduce the students to such perspectives enabling them to improve their ability to understand the function of the law and learn to interpret it. The programme extends over three semesters or 1 calendar year: FIRST SEMESTER JUR-3050 General Law of the Sea The course provides a general introduction to the Law... [-]

Health and Human Rights Course

American College of Norway
Campus Full time 4 weeks May 2017 Norway Moss

For decades, academic, medical, and political officials across the globe have known that health and life expectancy are connected not only to the availability of quality health services, but to several [+]

Health and Human Rights Course

For decades, academic, medical, and political officials across the globe have known that health and life expectancy are connected not only to the availability of quality health services, but to several “nonmedical” factors, including nations’ degree of economic inequality, their political culture, and their specific value system(s).

Beyond providing clean drinking water and vaccinations against infectious disease, though, what role should governing bodies play in maintaining the health of a population in a nonmedical sense? What role do discrimination, political freedoms (or their absence), and labour policy play in a nation’s health? How useful is the 25th Article of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, which states that “Everyone has the right to a standard of living adequate for the health and well-being of himself and of his family…”? This course will explore each of these questions specifically and the relationship between human rights and health generally for the ACN Summer session in 2013. There is perhaps no better place for students of all national and ethnic backgrounds to explore these questions than Norway, which consistently holds the lead position in several U.N. and World Health Organization measures for global health.... [-]