Programme Specification for the 2016/7 academic year

LLB Law (European) with Maitrise en Droit or Magister

1. Programme Details

Programme nameLLB Law (European) with Maitrise en Droit or Magister Programme codeUFL4LAWLAW02
Study mode(s)Full Time
Academic year2016/7
Campus(es)Streatham (Exeter)
Programme start date

09/2015

NQF Level6 (Honours)

2. Description of the Programme

The four year LLB European is fully accredited by the Solicitors Regulation Authority and the Bar Standards Board and has a series of compulsory modules which give you exemption from the academic stage of professional training. On graduation, you will be able to proceed to the Solicitors’ Legal Practice Course or the Barristers’ Bar Professional Training Course.

In addition to being exempt from the academic stages of professional training in the UK, graduates will have the necessary knowledge for passing the aptitude test which enables lawyers from EU member states to practise as a lawyer in France or Germany respectively.

 

During this programme, you will spend your first three years in Exeter studying (in English) the necessary foundation subjects for the LLB. At the same time, modules in French/German law are studied with lectures given, and essays written, in the appropriate language. You must be competent in the French or German language, evidenced by A level or equivalent. The lecturers in French Law and German Law at the Exeter Law School are French and German lawyers who offer tuition in small groups.

In the fourth year you will study either at the Law Faculty of the University of Rennes 1 and follow one of the Maîtrise en Droit (Master I) programmes or at the Law Faculty of the University of Saarland/Saarbrücken and follow the Magister programme. Upon successful completion, you will obtain the dual qualification of LLB (European) (University of Exeter) and Maîtrise en Droit (Master I) (University of Rennes 1) or Magister (University of Saarland/Saarbrücken).

We aim to offer as many activities as possible to help broaden your career development and equip you with the skills employers find most valuable. These include activities and skills developed through learning and teaching, such as group work, research and analysis, communication and argumentation, and advocacy and negotiation; as well as other extra-curricular activities, including a team building exercise, employer visits, mooting, pro bono and other skills sessions (such as CV building and employment applications), which provide many opportunities to gain transferable skills and to meet and interact with potential employers.

3. Educational Aims of the Programme

1. To provide you with a thorough knowledge of the foundation subjects of English and EU law which meets the requirements set by the Solicitors Regulation Authority and the Bar Standards Board for the academic stage of legal training, and give you the opportunity to acquire and develop essential analytical, practice-facing and marketable transferable skills
2. To enable you to extend your legal knowledge and understanding beyond the foundation subjects of English law by providing you with at least a basic knowledge and understanding of selected principal branches of French or German law.
3. To enable you to identify, locate and critically appraise English legal materials and either French or German legal materials.
4. To enable you to apply the principles of law and legal rules in both common law and civil law jurisdictions, to solve and analyse practical problems, and to advise what to do in practical situations.
5. To enable you to understand some of the major theoretical foundations of law and to evaluate them.
6. To enable you to understand law and its operation in its social, political, economic and legal practice context.
7. To encourage you to reason logically, supporting the process with legal authority, academic commentary and by reference to other relevant materials.
8. To provide you with a comprehensive and integrated legal education through the study of individual modules and through the complimentary interaction of modules across the programme.
9. To provide you with the educational and cultural experience of studying in a university abroad.
10. To provide you with the opportunity to enhance and develop your written and oral communication skills in English and either French or German
11. To provide you with the necessary personal and key skills to enable you to develop as an independent, autonomous and reflective individual and generally as a developing professional.

4. Programme Structure

The programme is studied over four academic stages and is University based throughout that time. On the French stream and the German stream, the final academic year is spent in France, at the Law faculty of the University of Rennes 1, or in Germany, at the Law faculty of the University of Saarland/Saarbrücken. The Exeter based programme is divided into units of study called modules. Modules have a credit rating of 15 or 30 credits. A distinctive feature of the programme is the four-tier approach of interactive lectures, student syndicate meetings, tutor-led seminars and surgeries, which emphasise both legal knowledge and understanding as well as the acquisition of legal and interpersonal skills. The Maîtrise en Droit (Master 1) and the Magister programmes comprise modules chosen from a list of prescribed modules, which in total amount to 120 credits (60 ECTS credits).

 

Innovative features of programme:

The programme provides the opportunity to obtain a Maîtrise en Droit (Master 1) from the University of Rennes 1 or a Magister from the University of Saarland/Saarbrücken, depending on whether you are on the French Law or German streams of the programme, as well as the degree of LL.B (European) from the University of Exeter.

 

French Law or German Law modules are taught at Exeter at levels one, two and three by academics trained in those jurisdictions who teach and research in their own legal tradition. All the teaching and examination of the French Law and German Law modules at Exeter is accordingly conducted entirely in French or German as appropriate.

The fourth year abroad is undertaken under the auspices of the Erasmus programme. You are required by the Erasmus programme to undertake 60 ECTS credits in their year abroad, which is the equivalent of 120 credits at Exeter.

For the assessment, progression and classification conventions of the School of Law in relation to this programme see the Undergraduate Handbook: https://intranet.exeter.ac.uk/socialsciences/ug/. Note that any failure in any School of Law module taken in a School of Law programme cannot be condoned. A failure in a non-Law module within a School of Law programme may be condoned.

5. Programme Modules

The following tables describe the programme and constituent modules. Constituent modules may be updated, deleted or replaced as a consequence of the annual programme review of this programme. Details of the modules currently offered may be obtained from the College web site

You may take option modules as long as any necessary prerequisites have been satisfied, where the timetable allows and if you have not already taken the module in question or an equivalent module. Descriptions of the individual modules are given in full on the College web site.

http://socialsciences.exeter.ac.uk/law/undergraduate/exeter/modules

You will take modules adding up to 120 credits each year. You will
combine modules on English law with modules in either French or German law
depending on whether you are studying for the LLB European (French) / Maîtrise en
Droit  (Master 1) or (German)/Magister

 

Stage 1


You will take four modules of 30 credits each. These four modules are:

Legal Foundations

Law of Contract

Constitutional and Administrative Law

French Constitutional Law – OR – German Constitutional Law

Compulsory Modules

Legal Foundations – this module is the keystone in your first-year law studies and provides you with an essential foundation in the English legal system as well as related fundamental legal skills, including finding, using and interpreting legal sources, advocacy and negotiation.

 

Law of Contract – this module introduces you to the fundamental rules, concepts and principles relating to the law of contract in England and Wales, including whether there is a binding contract; typical express and implied terms of a contract; performance and breach of contract; misrepresentation and remedies for breach of contract.

 

Constitutional and Administrative Law – this module provides you with an introduction to the major dimensions of public law in the United Kingdom, including the major institutions, principles and rules of the constitution, and the fundamental objectives, rules and principles of administrative law.

 

French Constitutional Law - this module is designed to provide you with a sound knowledge of topical French Constitutional features and questions, with a strong emphasis on the Constitutions of the third and the fifth Republics.

 

German Constitutional Law – this module is designed to provide you with a sound knowledge of topical German Constitutional features and questions, with a strong emphasis on the German basic code.

CodeModule Credits Non-condonable?
LAW1004 The Law of Contract 30Yes
LAW1013 French Constitutional Law Compulsory for Maîtrise en Droit (Master 1) students only30Yes
LAW1014 German Constitutional Law Compulsory for Magister students only30Yes
LAW1035 Constitutional and Administrative Law 30Yes
Total Credits for Stage 1

120

Stage 2


You will take four modules of 30 credits each. These four modules are:

Land Law

Law of Torts

European Union Law

French Administrative Law – OR – German Law of Obligations I

Compulsory Modules

Land Law – This module will introduce you to the fundamental rules, concepts and principles relating to land law in England and Wales

 

Law of Torts – This module will introduce you to the main rules, concepts and principles relating to torts law general, as well as in relation to some of the principal torts in England and Wales

 

EU Law – This module will introduce you to the key rules, concepts and principles of the European Union (including the creation of law within the European Union), as well as some of the fundamental rules, concepts and principles of substantive European Union law

 

French Administrative Law – this module is designed to provide you with a deep appreciation of a crucial field of French Public Law, central to the cultural understanding of the French legal and political tradition.

 

German Law of Obligations I – this module is designed to provide you with a deep appreciation of a field of German Private Law, spanning the general part of the basic civil code, contract law, and damages.

CodeModule Credits Non-condonable?
Law & French Stage 2 modules 2017-8
LAW2017 Land Law 30 Yes
LAW2034 European Union Law 30 Yes
LAW2015 Law of Torts 30 Yes
LAW2033 French Administrative Law 30 Yes
LAW2017 Land Law 30Yes
LAW2034 European Union Law 30Yes
LAW2015 Law of Torts 30Yes
LAW2033 French Administrative Law 30Yes
Law & German Stage 2 modules 2017-8
LAW2017 Land Law 30 No
LAW2034 European Union Law 30 No
LAW2015 Law of Torts 30 No
LAW2031 The Law of Obligations 30 No
Total Credits for Stage 2

120

Stage 3


You will take three modules of 30 credits each. These three modules are:

Trusts Law

Criminal Law

French Law of Contracts – OR – German Law of Obligations II

Compulsory Modules

Trusts Law – the module will introduce you to the main rules, concepts and principles of trusts law in England and Wales and introduce you to some of the principal forms of trusts in England and Wales

 

Criminal Law – this module provides an essential grounding in the criminal law of England and Wales, covering foundational concepts and principles, and introducing you to the law on the major criminal offences, such as murder, offences against the person and property offences.

 

French Law of Contracts – this module is designed to provide you with a comprehensive and detailed intelligence of French Law of Contract with a strong emphasis on codification and the efficient use of the Code Civil.

 

German Law of Obligations II – this module is designed to provide you with a comprehensive and detailed intelligence of German Law of Obligations with a strong emphasis on the critical analysis of advanced private Law legal issues, which span contract law, consumer protection, damages, tort and unjust enrichment.

CodeModule Credits Non-condonable?
Law & French Stage 3 modules 2017-8
LAW3041 Trusts 30 Yes
LAW3051 French Law of Contracts 30 Yes
LAW3003 Criminal Law 30 Yes
Law & German Stage 3 modules 2017-8
LAW3041 Trusts 30 Yes
LAW3003 Criminal Law 30 Yes
LAW3032 Law of Obligations II 30 Yes

Optional Modules

30 credits of optional modules or a 30 credit non Law module.

CodeModule Credits Non-condonable?
LawS3UG2016-17
LAW3003 Criminal Law 30 No
LAW3006 Corporate Insolvency Law 15 No
LAW3007 Criminal Law and Theory: Part I Foundations 15 No
LAW3009 Critical Issues in Human Dignity and Law 15 No
LAW3010 The Lawyer, Ethics and Popular Culture 15 No
LAW3011 Gender, Sexuality and Law 15 No
LAW3019 Commercial Law 30 No
LAW3020 Family Law 30 No
LAW3024 Public International Law 30 No
LAW3026 Employment Law 30 No
LAW3032 Law of Obligations II 30 No
LAW3041 Trusts 30 No
LAW3043 Company Law 30 No
LAW3047 Dissertation 30 No
LAW3047A Comparative Law Dissertation 30 No
LAW3051 French Law of Contracts 30 No
LAW3057 Family Law: Adult Relationships 15 No
LAW3058 Family Law: Parents and Children 15 No
LAW3059 Alternative Dispute Resolution 15 No
LAW3061 Human Rights Law 2 : International Human Rights Law and Regional Systems 15 No
LAW3066 Medical Ethics and Law 15 No
LAW3068 Law and Literature 15 No
LAW3072 Aspects of Evidence 15 No
LAW3074 Jurisprudence I: Theories of the Nature of law 15 No
LAW3081 Copyright, Confidence, Remedies and Theories 15 No
LAW3082 Trade Mark and Patent Law 15 No
LAW3083 Company Law Foundation 15 No
LAW3133 Environment and Planning Law 15 No
LAW3134 Forensic Speech and Language 15 No
LAW3137 Lethal Force, the ECHR and Democracy 15 No
LAW3905 Employability 0 No
Total Credits for Stage 3

120

Stage 4


Your final year will be spent either at the law faculty of the University of Rennes 1 or the law faculty at the University of Saarland/Saarbrücken.


Stage 4: French Law at the Law Faculty of the University of Rennes 1

The final  year is spent at the Law Faculty of the University of Rennes 1 where you follow one of the Maîtrise en Droit (Master 1) programmes.

http://www.droit.univ-rennes1.fr/visiteur/Formation+initiale/Etudier+%C3%A0+la+faculter/Masters+1/

 

Stage 4: German Law at the Law Faculty of the University of Saarland/ Saarbrücken

The final year is spent at the Law Faculty of the University of Saarland/ Saarbrücken where you follow one of the Magister programmes.

http://martinek.jura.uni-saarland.de/llm_aufbau.html

Compulsory Modules

This is determined by the host institution.

Optional Modules

This is determined by the host institution.

Total Credits for Stage 4

120


6. Programme Outcomes Linked to Teaching, Learning and Assessment Methods

Intended Learning Outcomes
A: Specialised Subject Skills and Knowledge
Intended Learning Outcomes (ILOs)
On successfully completing this programme you will be able to:
Intended Learning Outcomes (ILOs) will be...
...accommodated and facilitated by the following learning and teaching activities (in/out of class):...and evidenced by the following assessment methods:

1. Demonstrate a thorough knowledge and understanding of the essential theoretical, conceptual and practical features of the English and French or German legal systems, their institutions and procedures (see Educational Aims - 1).
2. Demonstrate a thorough knowledge of the fundamental rules, theories, principles and conceptual framework, as well as related academic opinion, of the seven foundation subjects of English and EU Law, and required subjects of study in French or German Law (see Educational Aims - 1).
3. Follow and understand current developments in English and French or German law in the subjects of study (see Educational Aims - 1 - 3).
4. Research a legal question and demonstrate competence in applying legal knowledge in order to formulate and evaluate a response to it; (see Educational Aims - 3).
5. Demonstrate detailed and accurate understanding of some of the relevant legal practice social, economic, political, historical, philosophical, ethical and cultural contexts within which the law operates in each of the jurisdictions studied (see Educational Aims- 1 - 3, above)

Subject knowledge and skills are acquired through lectures, syndicate
meetings, tutor led seminars, and tutorials; library tuition; essays; legal
skills workshops, formative work, reflective learning, travaux dirigés, exposés.

1 Unseen or seen examinations 1-5: for example, all compulsory modules involve an unseen examination; some optional modules involve a seen examination – see optional module details;
2 Open/closed note examinations 1-5: for example, all stage one compulsory modules involve a closed note examination; some optional modules involve an open note examination – see optional module details;
3 Assessed essays 1-5: for example, in 2015-16 the compulsory stage two Land Law module involves an assessed essay; from 2016-17 all stage two compulsory modules in English law will involve an assessed essay; some stage three optional modules also involve assessed essays – see optional module details;
4 Dissertation 1-5: writing a dissertation is available as an optional module;
5 Assessment of legal skills 1-5: this runs through all Law modules, but is especially emphasised in the first year compulsory Legal Foundations module; all French and German law modules emphasise the development of legal skills appropriate to each system;

Intended Learning Outcomes
B: Academic Discipline Core Skills and Knowledge
Intended Learning Outcomes (ILOs)
On successfully completing this programme you will be able to:
Intended Learning Outcomes (ILOs) will be...
...accommodated and facilitated by the following learning and teaching activities (in/out of class):...and evidenced by the following assessment methods:

6. Identify, locate, retrieve and evaluate efficiently English and French or German legal and other relevant information in paper, electronic and online form, with minimum guidance.
7. Use theoretical legal knowledge to provide practical advice and imaginative solutions to particular problems, independently and effectively.
8. Work independently to synthesise information from a number of primary and secondary legal and other sources, both English and French or German; appreciate their relative value; and separate the relevant from the peripheral.
9. Make an independent and effective critical judgement about the merits of particular arguments and make reasoned choices between alternative solutions or arguments.
10. Communicate technical legal information and argument effectively and concisely, orally and in writing, in a manner appropriate to the discipline and in task-specific ways.

Essays; lectures; syndicate meetings, seminars, tutorials, legal skills
workshops and formative work.

 6 Essays / coursework 6 -10: for example, in 2015-16 the compulsory stage two Land Law module involves an assessed essay; from 2016-17 all stage two compulsory modules in English law will involve an assessed essay; some stage three optional modules also involve assessed essays – see optional module details;
7 Legal skills 6 -10: developing legal skills runs through all Law modules, but this is especially emphasised in the first year compulsory Legal Foundations module;
8 Oral presentations require you to put across your arguments clearly and concisely 6 -10: all syndicate meetings, seminars and other workshops, as well as assessed presentations, require you to do this – particular examples include the assessed presentations in Legal Foundations and all compulsory module seminars to which you are expected to contribute;
9 Examinations often contain a large element aimed at testing ability to separate the relevant from the irrelevant. 6 -10: this applies to all modules assessed by examination – see above.

Intended Learning Outcomes
C: Personal/Transferable/Employment Skills and Knowledge
Intended Learning Outcomes (ILOs)
On successfully completing this programme you will be able to:
Intended Learning Outcomes (ILOs) will be...
...accommodated and facilitated by the following learning and teaching activities (in/out of class):...and evidenced by the following assessment methods:

11. Manage time effectively, plan activity and prioritise tasks by working to strict deadlines and demonstrate an ability to work under pressure.
12. Work and interact effectively and proactively in a group, share information and ideas, and manage related practical matters.
13. Work independently, managing your time and learning resources efficiently, and developing appropriate task-specific strategies
14. Communicate clear and reasoned arguments, accurately and effectively, in both oral and written form.
15. Reflect on, evaluate and assess own learning and ability autonomously, and where necessary proactively seek and make effective use of advice and feedback
16. Identify, retrieve and use, independently and efficiently, a range of library-based and electronic resources with minimum guidance
17. Apply appropriate strategies for solving conceptual and practical problems, making critical judgements and choosing autonomously between alternative solutions and arguments.
18. Express yourself fluently in written and oral French or German.

Key skills are an integral part of the degree programme. Particular
aspects of the programme focus on personal and key skills development.  Syndicate meetings, seminars and tutorials encourage
you to work independently and in groups with the aim of presenting and
criticising materials in interesting and varied forms (skills 11-18). Essay
(skills 11,13-18); lectures (11,12, 13,14,17,18); legal skills seminars (skills
11-18), Personal Development Planning and Personal Tutor meetings focus upon your
development of all key skills and your ability to reflect upon this and in
particular skill 15.

11 Examination skills 11,13-15, 17, 18: this applies to all modules
assessed by examination – see above.

12 Assessed essay skills 11,13-18: this applies to all modules assessed by
essay – see above.

13 Oral presentations 11,13-18: this applies to all modules involving oral
contributions and assessed presentations – see above.

7. Programme Regulations

University Regulations on the number of credits to be taken and at what level for each stage of the programme can be found in the Credit and Qualifications Framework.

Progression

Condonement is the process that allows you to be awarded credit (and so progress to the next stage or, in the final stage, receive an award), despite failing to achieve a pass mark at a first attempt. You are not entitled to reassessment in condoned credit. Regulations on condonement can be found in the Handbook for Assessment, Progression and Awarding for Taught Programmes.

Assessment and Awards

For undergraduate degrees assessment at stage one does not contribute to the summative classification of the award. Details of the weightings for each year of all programme lengths can be found in the Handbook for Assessment, Progression and Awarding for Taught Programmes.

Classification

Full details of assessment regulations for undergraduate and postgraduate taught programmes and the classification of awards can be found in the Handbook for Assessment, Progression and Awarding for Taught Programmes.

You can also read details of Generic Marking Criteria.

8. College Support for Students and Students' Learning

Personal and Academic Tutoring

It is University policy that all Colleges should have in place a system of academic and personal tutors. The role of academic tutors is to support you with individual modules; the role of personal tutors is to provide you with advice and support fo the duration of your programme, and this support extends to providing you with details of how to obtain support and guidance on personal difficulties such as accommodation, financial difficulties and sickness. You can also make an appointment to see individual teaching staff.

Information on the College Personal Tutoring system, library provision, ELE resources and access to College support services can be found on the College webpages for current students.

Student Staff Liaison Committee (SSLC)

SSLCs enable students and staff to jointly participate in the management and review of the teaching and learning provision.

9. University Support for Students and Students' Learning

Learning Resources

The University Library maintains its principal collections in the main library buildings on the Streatham and St Luke's campuses, together with a number of specialist collections in certain Colleges. The total Library collection comprises over a million volumes and 3000 current periodical subscriptions.

IT Services

A wide range of IT services are provided throughout the Exeter campuses, including open-access computer rooms, some of which are available 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Helpdesks are maintained on the Streatham and St Luke's campuses, while most study bedrooms in halls and flats are linked to the University's campus network.

Student Support Services

The University provides many support services including health and wellbeing, multifaith chaplaincy, family support, the Students' Guild and international student support.

10. Admissions Criteria

All applications are considered individually on merit. The University is committed to an equal opportunities policy with respect to gender, age, race, sexual orientation and/or disability when dealing with applications. It is also committed to widening access to higher education to students from a diverse range of backgrounds and experience.

Candidates for undergraduate programmes must satisfy the undergraduate admissions requirements of the University of Exeter.

11. Regulation of Assessment and Academic Standards

Each academic programme in the University is subject to an agreed College assessment and marking strategy, underpinned by institution-wide assessment procedures.

The security of assessment and academic standards is further supported through the appointment of External Examiners for each programme. External Examiners have access to draft papers, course work and examination scripts. They are required to attend the Board of Examiners and to provide an annual report. Annual External Examiner reports are monitored at both College and University level. Their responsibilities are described in the University's code of practice. See the University's TQA Manual for details.

12. Indicators of Quality and Standards

Certain programmes are subject to accreditation and/or review by professional and statutory regulatory bodies (PSRBs).

13. Methods for Evaluating and Improving Quality and Standards

The University and its constituent Colleges draw on a range of data to review the quality of education provision. The College documents the performance in each of its tuaght programmes, against a range of criteria on an annual basis through the Annual Student Experience Review (ASER).

Subject areas are reviewed every five years through a College Academic Audit scheme that includes external contributions.

14. Awarding Institution

University of Exeter

15. Lead College / Teaching Institution

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

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College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

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College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

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College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

16. Partner College / Institution

Partner College(s)

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Partner Institution

Not applicable to this programme.

17. Programme Accredited / Validated by

0

18. Final Award

LLB Law (European) with Maitrise en Droit or Magister

19. UCAS Code

M120

20. NQF Level of Final Award

6 (Honours)

21. Credit

CATS credits

480

ECTS credits

240

22. QAA Subject Benchmarking Group

[Honours] Law

23. Dates

Origin Date

02/10/1994

Date of last revision

30/04/2015