The LL.M. is directed at well-qualified graduates in law and related disciplines. It seeks to promote critical analysis of, and reflection on, different aspects of international law and law. This programme is delivered over one academic year. Students are examined in six modules and complete a research dissertation of up to 25,000 words over the academic year on an approved theme relating to some aspect of international and/or comparative law. The modules offered might typically include the following: Advanced Comparative Law: European Legal Systems, Advanced European Union Law, African Human Rights Law, Arbitration and Alternative Dispute Resolution, Comparative Civil Rights, Comparative Constitutional Law and Theory, Comparative Product Liability: Common Law, EU and US Perspectives, EU Aviation Law, EU External Relations Law, European Human Rights Law, Globalisation and Law, Freedom of Expression and Intellectual Property Law, Online, International and Comparative Analysis of Unfair Competition and Trade Mark Law, International Criminal Evidence, International Criminal Law, International Dispute Resolution, International Economic Law, International Humanitarian Law, International and European Tax Law, International Trade Law, Islamic Law, Judicial Review and Human Rights: Theory and Practice, Principles of Delaware Corporate Law, Public Law of the European Union, Theoretical and Comparative Criminal Law, Transitional Justice. The Law School reserves the right to vary the above list and, in particular, the right to withdraw and add courses. Note that timetabling considerations may also restrict choice. Further information on the precise modules available in a given year is available on the LLM website.
Applications for admission to the LL.M. (International and Comparative Law) programme are invited from graduates holding a good honors law or law-based interdisciplinary degree. Assuming that this basic pre-requisite is in place, thereafter, admission to the programme is at the discretion of the LL.M. Sub- Committee who will decide on questions of admission having regard to the totality of all application files and the objectives of ensuring a diverse LL.M. class of the highest possible academic calibre.
Recipient: Trinity College Dublin
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