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Sheffield Hallam University, Full Time Masters Degrees in Law

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Sport has become complex with an increasing number of sporting disputes requiring legal expertise. The programme is designed to help you understand, analyse, critically evaluate and unlock complex sporting disputes. Read more
Sport has become complex with an increasing number of sporting disputes requiring legal expertise. The programme is designed to help you understand, analyse, critically evaluate and unlock complex sporting disputes.

It is aimed at law graduates, law practitioners, sports administrators and sports agents. You learn the important elements of assistance, advice and representation in sporting relationships and you gain an expertise in unlocking and resolving sporting disputes, as well as understanding the regulation of sporting activities and relationships.

The programme offers 3 unique pathways of:
-Anti-doping law
-Football law
-International sports marketing and sponsorship.

You gain an insight into the practice and procedure of sports law with an emphasis on the practical elements of unlocking complex sporting disputes.

Experts guide you through the practice and procedure of the highest and most important sports law forums, such as the Court of Arbitration for Sport (CAS), FIFA’s Dispute Resolution Chamber (DRC), UK Anti-Doping and many others.

Emphasis is given to case studies, with a continuous analysis of the practical aspects of sports law. You analyse important current cases with your tutors and you are offered the opportunity to work with them in real-life sporting scenarios. Examples include anti-doping litigation, football contracts with emphasis on employment and European competition law aspects, injuries on and off the field, intellectual property rights, sponsorship contracts negotiation and alternative dispute resolution.

You explore placement opportunities and you maximise your career development opportunities, through Sheffield Hallam's unique external links with experts and sporting organisations throughout the world. Continuing professional development opportunities are also available for practitioners.

For more information, see the website: https://www.shu.ac.uk/study-here/find-a-course/llm-international-sports-law-in-practice

Course structure

Full time distance learning - 1 year.
Part time distance learning - 2 years.
Typical modules may include.
Core modules
-Law, regulation, sport and society
-Commercial regulation and contractual obligations in sport
-International sports marketing and sponsorship
-Dissertation (by research or business consultancy project

Elective pathways
-Anti-doping law
-Football law

Assessmen: assessed by coursework and/or viva. There is a choice of dissertation by research or a business consultancy project and CPD accreditation.

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Demonstrate your aptitude for legal research and develop a specialist knowledge in a specific aspect of law with this specialist research degree. Read more
Demonstrate your aptitude for legal research and develop a specialist knowledge in a specific aspect of law with this specialist research degree.

If you work in the legal profession, a masters qualification can contribute to your professional development. On this course you choose to research an area of law which means you can specialise in a field and enhance your career prospects.

If you work with, or have an interest in, law, it is likely to boost your employability in an increasingly competitive market. It is a benefit if you are looking to join the legal profession as a solicitor or barrister and want to stand out from the crowd of undergraduates.

You choose the area of research for your thesis, although we are available to provide guidance. It is ideal if you want to become a specialist in a particular area of law or to develop your interest in a specific legal topic. You develop your research skills as well as the ability to produce in-depth and persuasive academic writing.

During the course you work largely independently but you are guided by an experienced supervisor in a supportive environment. You can access legal materials in our dedicated law library in the learning centre, which is open 24-hours a day during term time. Our IT systems are set up so that most of your learning and research can be done anywhere off campus where you have access to a suitable internet connection.

For more information, see the website: https://www.shu.ac.uk/study-here/find-a-course/llm-masters-in-law-by-research

Course structure

Full time – 1 year.
Part time – 2 years.
Typically starts in September or January, but it may be possible have a different start date.

Course design
The content of this course depends on the particular area of law you choose to study. It is agreed by your supervisor at the start of the course based on the pre-entry submissions you have made. Successful completion of the course requires the submission of a 30,000 thesis and an oral or approved alternative examination.

Options
Our staff have particular areas of expertise where they can offer supervision for study at masters level. See our staff pages for further details – https://www.shu.ac.uk/about-us/academic-departments/law-and-criminology/staff.

Assessment; assessment is via the submission of a 30,000 word thesis, and a short viva examination, on an agreed legal topic.

Other admission requirements

If English is not your first language, you are required to have an average IELTS score of 7.0. This must include a written English score of 7.0 and a score in all other categories of at least 6.0. If your English language skill is currently below IELTS 7.0 or equivalent we recommend you consider a Sheffield Hallam University Pre-sessional English course which will enable you to achieve an equivalent English score.

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This course is ideal if you are a recent law graduate looking for a postgraduate course, or a professional wishing to enhance your specialist knowledge and skills. Read more
This course is ideal if you are a recent law graduate looking for a postgraduate course, or a professional wishing to enhance your specialist knowledge and skills.

You advance your knowledge and appreciation of the key components of global commercial law and consider a number of legal initiatives at European and international levels.

The course enhances your employability by providing you with the knowledge and skills invaluable for a number of career routes upon qualification. Work-based learning is built into the course.

You complete a business consultancy project/dissertation which is supervised by an experienced tutor with appropriate expertise. You can also work in the University's Venture Matrix programme under the supervision of a qualified lawyer or tutor.
On this course you benefit from:
-Work-based and work-related learning modules delivered in conjunction with industry partners.
-Simulation modules that draw out high level employability skills within a safe environment.
-Employability specialists within module and course development.
-Employability mentors for graduate students.
-A wide range of staff who embed employability skills into the curriculum.

For more information, see the website: https://www.shu.ac.uk/study-here/find-a-course/llmpgdippgcert-global-commercial-law

Course structure

Full time – 1 year. Part time – 2 years. Distance learning – by module, typically 2 or 3 years. Starts September.

Modules
-International Trade Law
-Trade Dispute Resolution
-Global corporate governance
-Global corporate re-structuring
-Master Degree Project

Assessment: assignments; oral presentations; case studies/experience evaluation; project/dissertation; oral exam.

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The course is aimed at law graduates wanting to work in the field of human rights as legal practitioners, policy or development work or as human rights advocates. Read more
The course is aimed at law graduates wanting to work in the field of human rights as legal practitioners, policy or development work or as human rights advocates. It provides students with the legal human rights attributes to work locally or internationally.

During the course you cover:
-Human rights law
-Conventions
-Policy and theory
-Principles of human rights and social justice
-Advanced case studies in international human rights and social justice
-Legal scholarship in human rights
-Project management for human rights (optional)

You gain skills in:
-Legal application and understanding of human rights principles and law.
-Critical appraisal of human rights legalisation in the UK and internationally.
-Problem solving.
-Practical application and realisation of human rights in practice.

Key features of the course include opportunities to:
-Develop a comprehensive understanding of the relevant legal, policy and social contexts in which human rights legislation operates.
-Develop an understanding of how human rights organisations ensure legal practice.
-Engage with the research work of staff in the Human Rights and Social Justice, and Social-Legal Research Clusters and the Department of Law and Criminology.
-Complete in-depth case studies on key topics in human rights.
-Learn from experienced lawyers, practitioners and policy-makers from local and international human rights organisations.

You also benefit from:
-The unique opportunity to take part in the work of the Helena Kennedy Centre for International Justice on a range of practical human rights projects/event, case reviews, seminars and workshops.
-High profile guest speakers who work in the real world of human rights principles, with past speakers including Shami Chakrabarti and Trevor Phillips.
-Input from leading human rights organisations allow you to meet leading human rights practitioners and defenders and to find out about their work.
-Opportunities to organise human rights events.
-Real world case studies and application.
-The opportunity to undertake in-depth work with a human rights organisation and obtain real world experience.
-Links to international partners and projects.

You can also complete a dissertation based on a topic of your choice, enabling you to specialise in an area of interest.

For more information, see the website: https://www.shu.ac.uk/study-here/find-a-course/llm-applied-human-rights

Course structure

Full time – 1 year. Starts September.

Modules
-Human rights in the 21st century
-Principles of human rights and social justice
-Advanced case studies in international human rights and social justice
-Legal scholarship for human rights
-Dissertation
-Project management for human rights

Assessment: case studies; reports; essay; presentation; dissertation.

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This multidisciplinary course draws upon the disciplines of law, criminology and social science. It enables you to gain the experience and skills needed for employment with key human rights organisations and government departments. Read more
This multidisciplinary course draws upon the disciplines of law, criminology and social science. It enables you to gain the experience and skills needed for employment with key human rights organisations and government departments. It also offers international human rights practitioners the opportunity to update their knowledge and further develop intellectual and critical skills.

Key features of the course include opportunities to:
-Develop a multidisciplinary understanding of human rights and social justice as they exist today in theory, policy and practice.
-Develop an understanding of how human rights organisations work in theory and practice.
-Engage with the research work of staff in the Human Rights and Social Justice Research Cluster and the Department of Law and Criminology.
-Complete in-depth case studies on key topics in human rights.
-Learn from experienced practitioners and policy-makers from local and international human rights organisations.

The MA Applied Human Rights combines a robust academic and intellectual learning environment covering law, politics, criminology and and social science with first-hand opportunity of experiencing how human rights organisations work in theory and practice. This course addresses the implications of global changes for human rights practitioners.

During the course you investigate contemporary local and global human rights topics, including:
-Gender violence.
-Children as soldiers.
-Radicalisation and counter-terrorism.
-Deaths in custody.
-Refugees and asylum seekers.
-Global security.
-Torture.
-Poverty.

You also gain the experience and skills needed to carry out in-depth case studies on key contemporary challenges to the human rights regime.

A unique opportunity available on this course is being able to take part in the work of the Helena Kennedy Centre for International Justice on a range of practical human rights projects, public events, case reviews, seminars and workshops.

Throughout your studies you develop a range of intellectual, conceptual and practical skills by analysing complex material and communicating the findings in clear, concise and accessible language. These transferable skills help you develop knowledge of human rights in an applied context. This gives you a sound basis for a career in many areas of human rights policy and practice.

You also learn through guest speakers (previous guest speakers include Shami Chakrabarti and Trevor Phillips) how human rights principles are applied in practical situations, to inform responses to a particular social problem. In addition, we have experts working on various human rights projects (such those for the Foreign and Commonwealth Office, British Council, United Nations, Amnesty and Clarion Global) providing real world case studies to provide a strong applied flavour to the course.

You can complete a dissertation which can be based on a topic of your choice, enabling you to specialise in an area of interest, or can choose to plan and take part in a project on human rights.

For more information, see the website: https://www.shu.ac.uk/study-here/find-a-course/ma-applied-human-rights

Course structure

Full time – 1 year. Part time – 2 years. Starts September.

Modules
-Human rights in the 21st century
-Advanced case studies in international human rights and social justice
-Principles of human rights and social justice
-Researching human rights
-Project management for human rights
-Dissertation

Assessment: essays, reports, case studies, dissertation.

Other admission requirements

If English is not your first language you will need an IELTS 6.5 score with a minimum of 6.0 in writing and 5.5 in all other skill areas or equivalent. If your English language skill is currently below IELTS 6.5 we recommend you consider a Sheffield Hallam University Pre-sessional English course which will enable you to achieve an equivalent English score.

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