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University of Nottingham

The University of Nottingham is a public research university located in the city of Nottingham, England. The university also has an international flavour with additional campuses in Ningbo, China and Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia.

The school was founded in 1881, and remains consistently top-ranked in various national and international rankings.

With over 40,000 applications every year, the university is one of the top 5 most popular universities in the UK, and has been described by the Times as Britain's "only truly global university" and a "prime alternative to Oxbridge".

The law school

The School of Law at The University of Nottingham is located in the midst of the beautiful University Park Campus, which consists of 330 acres. The law school has a strong reputation of teaching excellence and research activities.

The School of Law has more than 40 full-time academic staff and a total student population of approximately 900, with students and staff coming from throughout the United Kingdom and around the world.

The School of Law is consistently ranked amongst the leading law universities in the United Kingdom and is internationally recognised as a leading institution of higher learning.

Tuition fees

HEU Fees: £4,000
International Fees: £10,340

Entry Requirements

Applicants to the programme are normally required to hold a 2:1 honours degree (or equivalent) in law or a related discipline (e.g. International Relations) before commencing the course.

In addition, applicants whose first language is not English will be required to provide evidence of proficiency.

The Program

The School of Law of the University of Nottingham offers an impressive range of specialist LLM programmes across a variety of areas of law, from international commercial law to criminal justice, from public international law to maritime law.

However, such specialisation is not right for everyone. The general LLM permits students to make whatever choice suits and appeals to them from the full range of over 50 modules offered across all the specialist LLM programmes.

For students for whom variety is indeed the spice of intellectual life, or for whom an apparently unorthodox blend of modules in fact meets their needs perfectly, this is the perfect degree.

A complete absence of restriction on choice allows students, timetable permitting, to combine international sale of goods with international human rights law, or European Community competition law with international criminal law, or international consumer protection with international law on the use of force.

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