|Location||United Kingdom, Sheffield|
|Type||Master courses, full-time|
|Nominal duration||1 year|
|Tuition fee||To be confirmed|
Undergraduate diploma (or higher)
A minimum 2:1 honours degree, or international equivalent, usually in law or a subject with a sufficient legal component
The entry qualification documents are accepted in the following languages: English.
Often you can get a suitable transcript from your school. If this is not the case, you will need official translations along with verified copies of the original.
IELTS: 6.5 with a minimum of 6.0 in each component
At least 2 reference(s) must be provided.
These should be supplied and signed by academic staff at institutions where you have studied previously. They must be presented on the official letter-headed paper of the relevant institution. If you have been out of education for the last two years, you can send one academic reference plus one from your current employer if you wish.
There are different pathways available, all under the one course code, which easily enables applicants to opt for their preferred specialism upon arrival.
There are weekly seminars in each subject area. You’re assessed on essays and a dissertation. Whether or not a module runs in a particular year depends on staff availability and the number of students who choose the module.
This course is designed for recent graduates and established lawyers looking to work in the public sector as high-level government lawyers, with NGOs or as academics.
It equips you with an in-depth critical understanding of the role of international law, in war and in peace.
The teaching is informed by the research of renowned academics from the Sheffield Centre for International and European Law. The course is flexible, so you can choose modules from the other LLMs.
Options include: Theoretical Foundations of International Organisations; International Human Rights: Philosophical, Moral and Legal Foundations; Refugees and Displaced Persons in International Law; Trade Remedies in WTO Law; EU Migration Law in Comparative Perspective; International Criminal Law.
Teaching normally takes place through weekly seminars in each subject area.
Whether or not a module runs in a particular year depends on staff availability and the number of students who choose the module.