Good second-class honours degree in law or a related discipline.
We welcome other relevant qualifications and appropriate professional training and experience.
Months of entry
Should those who are relatively poor regard international economic law as a means, end, obstacle or irrelevance to improving their lives?
From Shock Therapy (1992) to Seattle 1999, to Shock and Awe (2003), to Live8 (2005), to the 2007 Financial Crisis, to G20 2009, to Haiti 2010, the impact of international economic law and institutions upon justice and development justifiably commands increasing attention from all quarters: local politicians and international celebrities, savvy pharmaceutical companies and bewildered farmers, moral philosophers and foreign investors.
This is the only postgraduate programme in the UK to address the law, institutions and practice which constitute global and local economies from an avowedly critical perspective, part- and full-time, in face-to-face evening sessions. Taught by established experts on theory and practice in the field, it introduces you to a broad geographical and institutional spectrum, from Latin America to Africa, from the European Union to the World Bank, and onwards to the World Social Forum. It is particularly well suited to (current and aspiring) lawyers and non-lawyers within non-governmental organisations, government departments and in-house corporate social responsibility departments, who wish to critically reflect on their role as practitioners.
Information for international students
If English is not your first language or you have not previously studied in English, the requirement for this programme is the equivalent of an International English Language Testing System (IELTS Academic Test) score of 7.0, with no less than 6.5 in each of the sub-tests.
Qualification and course duration
Course contact details
- Student Advice Service
- +44(0) 20 3907 0700