Máster en Derecho en Leyes y Políticas para la Competencia Internacional – LLM
El Máster en Derecho en Leyes y Políticas para la Competencia Internacional le brinda una oportunidad única de poder especializarse en un área cada vez más importante del derecho. Este programa se fundamenta en las legislaciones de la UE y los EEUU aunque se hace referencia a su vez al derecho de muchas otras jurisdicciones.
- Competition laws have been adopted by many countries, including the US, European Union and its member states, and recently China. The law impacts significantly on the ways in which companies, both large multinational corporations, and small and medium-sized enterprises, conduct themselves in the competitive environment.
- The programme’s teaching team has considerable experience in the field. The programme leader, Professor Mark Furse, is an international expert on competition law in China and the Far East and Professor Rosa Greaves has very extensive experience in EU competition law.
- We offer excellent facilities including our dedicated School of Law library; our main University library also contains our extensive collection of legal materials and official publications and is a European Documentation Centre.
- LLM: 12 months full-time; 24 months part-time
You will study three or four courses from the following list (one choice can come from other subject areas), and are required to submit a dissertation approved as falling within the area.
- Competition law enforcement
- Intellectual property law and the market
- International competition law and policy 1
- International competition law and policy 2
- International merger control.
This programme provides a thorough academic background in the area of competition law and policy. You will be well-placed for roles in law firms, policy makers, enforcement agencies and regulators.
Entry requirements for International Competition Law & Policy are a good first degree in law (2:1 upwards or equivalent) or a first degree (2:1 upwards or equivalent) with at least 50% of the credits in law.
If your first language is not English, the University sets a minimum English Language proficiency level.