The LLB International Law draws on Bangor Law School’s expertise in the field of international law to deliver a Qualifying Law Degree that adopts a comparative and contemporary approach to legal systems and practices worldwide, as well as those in the UK and Europe. Alongside the seven foundation subjects of legal knowledge (Public Law; Law of the European Union; Criminal Law; Obligations, including Contract, Restitution and Tort; Property Law; Equity and the Law of Trusts; Legal Research), you will study specialist modules in international human rights law, international environmental law, public international law, international law of the sea, and international procurement regimes. This programme will appeal to students who wish to pursue a Qualifying Law Degree, which offers the opportunity to train as a barrister or solicitor upon graduation; whilst following a specialist pathway in international law. It will also appeal to students who wish to focus on international law and policies, rather than the study of a specific jurisdiction. Bangor Centre for International Law Bangor Law School is home to the Bangor Centre for International Law, which works to advance world-class education and research in international law and develop a community of scholarly excellence. It strives to create a dynamic and lively intellectual environment that will develop good global citizenship, promote an internationalised curriculum, enrich the academic environment and also contribute towards the wider society of which the University is proud to be a part. International Experience Students have the opportunity to enhance their degree programme and extend their understanding of their degree subject area by spending a period of study at an overseas host institution. This route is optional and if you choose to follow it, you will extend your period of study from three years to four and will gain an enhanced degree qualification: LLB International Law (International Experience). You will need to pass a specified number of credits* during their year abroad but no credits from that year will feed into your degree. * For the purpose of passing the year abroad, a student is required to pass the following number of credits at the host institution: the equivalent of 60 Bangor credits / 30 ECTS credits. Where a student fails to attain this minimum number of credits, they can take resit essay papers during the summer following their return to the UK. A student who fails to pass the resit will be entered into the final year of their Bangor degree but will not be eligible for the enhanced degree title.