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Full time & Part time September MSc 12 months full-time, 24 months part-time

About the course

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The MSc Political Science and Political Economy provides a sound professional training in formal political science and in quantitative-oriented approaches to political economy.

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Entry Requirements

2:1 degree or equivalent in any discipline


 Course Content

Institution website
Where is London School of Economics and Political Science

Videos


All Available Videos:
Student Interview: MSc Political Science and Political Economy - Paul Oliver Student Interview: MSc Political Science and Political Economy - Paul Oliver 01/03/2017 10:55:15
Student Interview: MSc Political Science and ...
Why Study at LSE Why Study at LSE 01/03/2017 10:55:15
Why Study at LSE
How to apply for graduate study How to apply for graduate study 01/03/2017 10:55:15
How to apply for graduate study
Would you succeed at LSE? Would you succeed at LSE? 01/03/2017 10:55:15
Would you succeed at LSE?
LSE Campus Tour LSE Campus Tour 01/03/2017 10:55:15
LSE Campus Tour
Jacob Nyrup - MSc Political Science and Political Economy, Dissertation Research Jacob Nyrup - MSc Political Science and Political Economy, Dissertation Research 31/10/2017 12:22:55
Jacob Nyrup - MSc Political Science and Polit...

Student Profile(s)

David Slattery

LSE is perhaps the most international university in the world and, in an organisation such as mine, you cannot survive with an insular focus. Internationalism is a trend that will increase in the future and there’s no better introduction to this world than LSE.

LSE teaches its students to consider problems in a thoughtful, disciplined and consolidated manner, which is essential when you are confronted with a previously unencountered situation. No degree can cover every circumstance but a top university provides the framework to consider problems in a way that delivers a constructive analysis. This is what LSE does.

LSE students have many available career options, including academia, consultancy, think tanks, national politics, Civil Service and diplomacy, as well as finance. The decision to go into banking was therefore not one that I took lightly. My decision was based on a combination of the training and learning opportunities that such a career would provide as well as the high calibre of students that entered the industry and the desire to prove to myself that I could emulate their achievements.

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