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LLB Law Senior Status

Academic Year 2019/20

A programme specification is required for any programme on which a student may be registered. All programmes of the University are subject to the University's Quality Assurance processes. All degrees are awarded by Queen's University Belfast.

Programme Title LLB Law Senior Status Final Award
(exit route if applicable for Postgraduate Taught Programmes)
Bachelor of Laws
Programme Code LAW-LLB-SS UCAS Code M101 HECoS Code 100485
ATAS Clearance Required No
Mode of Study Full Time
Type of Programme Single Honours Length of Programme 2 Academic Year(s) Total Credits for Programme 240
Exit Awards available

INSTITUTE INFORMATION

Teaching Institution

Queen's University Belfast

School/Department

Law

Framework for Higher Education Qualification Level 
www.qaa.ac.uk

Level 6

QAA Benchmark Group
www.qaa.ac.uk/quality-code/subject-benchmark-statements

Law (2015)

Accreditations (PSRB)

Joint Academic Stage Board (Solicitors Regulation Authority and Bar Standards Board)

Date of most recent Accreditation Visit 30-06-10

REGULATION INFORMATION

Does the Programme have any approved exemptions from the University General Regulations
(Please see General Regulations)

No

Programme Specific Regulations

Students will follow the General Regulations for Undergraduate students which can be accessed at http://www.qub.ac.uk/directorates/AcademicStudentAffairs/AcademicAffairs/GeneralRegulations/RegulationsforStudents/#3.en.717633.

Progression policy:-
For students who have fails or deferred modules at the end of the academic year:-

Students are normally expected to pass all Year 1 modules before being permitted to proceed to Year 2 study.

Students should note that entry to the programme is on a full-time basis.

Note: Degree model weighting is 33 1/3% in Year 2 and 66 2/3% in Year 2

Students with protected characteristics

No

Are students subject to Fitness to Practise Regulations

(Please see General Regulations)

No

EDUCATIONAL AIMS OF PROGRAMME

The programme aims to provide a systematic understanding of the fundamental doctrines and principles underpinning the law in England and Wales and Northern Ireland; the interactions between the law in England and Wales and Northern Ireland, European and International contexts; and the social, political and economic contexts within which the legal system operates.

LEARNING OUTCOMES

Learning Outcomes: Cognitive Skills

On the completion of this course successful students will be able to:

Deal with complex issues in a systematic way

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

Instruction in the use of the university Library and the QUB Online information system are core elements of the induction process. Coursework (in the form of essay writing) comprises a central element of the overall learning and teaching process thus facilitating the development of practical research, presentational and IT skills. Students are encouraged to attend the many staff seminars and guest lectures organised throughout the year which include nationally and internationally renowned speakers. The compulsory Legal Methods and Skills module equips students with an understanding of theories of research and research methodologies. Students are introduced to the wide range of source material on the Internet and are guided in the use of this material to develop skills of critical analysis.

Methods of Assessment

Examinations and coursework (in the form of essay writing and problem questions) and short papers will comprise a central element of the overall assessment process. Assessment processes will be aimed at assessing students understanding of key legal concepts, the nature of key interdisciplinary debates, the application of legal concepts to complex and uncertain policy and regulatory scenarios, and their ability to apply key socio-legal research methodologies to the subject matter.

Oral presentation of independent research to both a specialist and non-specialist audience.

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

Instruction in the use of the university Library and the QUB Online information system are core elements of the induction process. Coursework (in the form of essay writing) comprises a central element of the overall learning and teaching process thus facilitating the development of practical research, presentational and IT skills. Students are encouraged to attend the many staff seminars and guest lectures organised throughout the year which include nationally and internationally renowned speakers. The compulsory Legal Methods and Skills module equips students with an understanding of theories of research and research methodologies. Students are introduced to the wide range of source material on the Internet and are guided in the use of this material to develop skills of critical analysis.

Methods of Assessment

Examinations and coursework (in the form of essay writing and problem questions) and short papers will comprise a central element of the overall assessment process. Assessment processes will be aimed at assessing students understanding of key legal concepts, the nature of key interdisciplinary debates, the application of legal concepts to complex and uncertain policy and regulatory scenarios, and their ability to apply key socio-legal research methodologies to the subject matter

Apply key research skills and methodology to a range of sources including not only legal ones but also media and other discussions of law such as NGO position papers.

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

Instruction in the use of the university Library and the QUB Online information system are core elements of the induction process. Coursework (in the form of essay writing) comprises a central element of the overall learning and teaching process thus facilitating the development of practical research, presentational and IT skills. Students are encouraged to attend the many staff seminars and guest lectures organised throughout the year which include nationally and internationally renowned speakers. The compulsory Legal Methods and Skills module equips students with an understanding of theories of research and research methodologies. Students are introduced to the wide range of source material on the Internet and are guided in the use of this material to develop skills of critical analysis.

Methods of Assessment

Examinations and coursework (in the form of essay writing and problem questions) and short papers will comprise a central element of the overall assessment process. Assessment processes will be aimed at assessing students understanding of key legal concepts, the nature of key interdisciplinary debates, the application of legal concepts to complex and uncertain policy and regulatory scenarios, and their ability to apply key socio-legal research methodologies to the subject matter

Critically present information and ideas in a coherent and
accurate manner

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

Instruction in the use of the university Library and the QUB Online information system are core elements of the induction process. Coursework (in the form of essay writing) comprises a central element of the overall learning and teaching process thus facilitating the development of practical research, presentational and IT skills. Students are encouraged to attend the many staff seminars and guest lectures organised throughout the year which include nationally and internationally renowned speakers. The compulsory Legal Methods and Skills module equips students with an understanding of theories of research and research methodologies. Students are introduced to the wide range of source material on the Internet and are guided in the use of this material to develop skills of critical analysis.

Methods of Assessment

Examinations and coursework (in the form of essay writing and problem questions) and short papers will comprise a central element of the overall assessment process. Assessment processes will be aimed at assessing students understanding of key legal concepts, the nature of key interdisciplinary debates, the application of legal concepts to complex and uncertain policy and regulatory scenarios, and their ability to apply key socio-legal research methodologies to the subject matter

Learning Outcomes: Knowledge & Understanding

On the completion of this course successful students will be able to:

Detailed knowledge and critical understanding of legal
principles, concepts, doctrines and features of the legal systems of the UK

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

Students' acquisition of core knowledge is achieved primarily through independent study supported by lectures and tutorials.

Methods of Assessment

Coursework (essays), examinations, problem questions, class presentations and case reports

Detailed Knowledge and critical understanding of the sources of law – how it is made and developed, the institutions within which that law is administered and the personnel who practise law.

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

Students' acquisition of core knowledge is achieved primarily through independent study supported by lectures and tutorials.

Methods of Assessment

Coursework (essays), examinations, class presentations and case reports

The ability to demonstrate detailed knowledge and critical
understanding of a wide range of legal concepts and their
contexts

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

Students' acquisition of core knowledge is achieved primarily through independent study supported by lectures and tutorials.

Methods of Assessment

Coursework (essays), examinations, problem questions, class presentations and case reports

Critical understanding of the wider legal, political, economic and social contexts in which the law operates

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

Students' acquisition of core knowledge is achieved primarily through independent study supported by lectures and tutorials..

Methods of Assessment

Coursework (essays), examinations, problem questions, class presentations and case reports

A critical awareness of current issues and problems in the legal field.

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

Students' acquisition of core knowledge is achieved primarily through independent study supported by lectures and tutorials.

Methods of Assessment

Coursework (essays), examinations, problem questions, class presentations and case reports

A systematic ability to evaluate critically current research and advanced scholarship

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

Students' acquisition of core knowledge is achieved primarily through independent study supported by lectures and tutorials

Methods of Assessment

Coursework (essays), examinations, problem questions, class presentations and case reports

A systematic understanding of research and enquiry techniques and how they are used to create and interpret knowledge in law.

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

Students' acquisition of core knowledge is achieved primarily through independent study supported by lectures and tutorials

Methods of Assessment

Coursework (essays), examinations, problem questions, class presentations and case reports

An ability to evaluate methodologies and develop critiques of them; where appropriate also the ability to propose new hypotheses

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

Students' acquisition of core knowledge is achieved primarily through independent study supported by lectures and tutorials.

Methods of Assessment

Coursework (essays), examinations, problem questions, class presentations and case reports

Learning Outcomes: Subject Specific

On the completion of this course successful students will be able to:

Critical understanding of current problems in subject area

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

The focus of teaching and assessment is on facilitating independent study. Groundwork is covered in preliminary reading and small group tutorials, supported by lectures. Students build on this ground work by using their generic legal research skills to acquire subject specific knowledge through the use of guided reading lists and electronic resources such as Lexis, Westlaw and Queens-Online.

Methods of Assessment

Each module assessment is designed not only to test subject specific skills taught in that module but also to map the entrenchment of generic legal research skills. Assessment methods include long essays (written coursework), examinations, presentations and short papers. Assessment for modules is more rigorous in terms of quality and rigor than undergraduate assessment

Critically evaluate and interpret information examining its methodological basis

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

The focus of teaching and assessment is on facilitating independent study. Groundwork is covered in preliminary reading and small group tutorials, supported by lectures. Students build on this ground work by using their generic legal research skills to acquire subject specific knowledge through the use of guided reading lists and electronic resources such as Lexis, Westlaw and Queens-Online.

Methods of Assessment

Each module assessment is designed not only to test subject specific skills taught in that module but also to map the entrenchment of generic legal research skills. Assessment methods include long essays (written coursework), examinations, presentations and short papers. Assessment for modules is more rigorous in terms of quality and rigor than undergraduate assessment

Synthesise information from extra-legal sources so as to place subject specific information in its social, political and economic context

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

The focus of teaching and assessment is on facilitating independent study. Groundwork is covered in preliminary reading and small group tutorials, supported by lectures. Students build on this ground work by using their generic legal research skills to acquire subject specific knowledge through the use of guided reading lists and electronic resources such as Lexis, Westlaw and Queens-Online

Methods of Assessment

Each module assessment is designed not only to test subject specific skills taught in that module but also to map the entrenchment of generic legal research skills. Assessment methods include long essays (written coursework), examinations, presentations and short papers. Assessment for modules is more rigorous in terms of quality and rigor than undergraduate assessment

Apply conceptual information to subject specific practical
problems

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

The focus of teaching and assessment is on facilitating independent study. Groundwork is covered in preliminary reading and small group tutorials, supported by lectures. Students build on this ground work by using their generic legal research skills to acquire subject specific knowledge through the use of guided reading lists and electronic resources such as Lexis, Westlaw and Queens-Online

Methods of Assessment

Each module assessment is designed not only to test subject specific skills taught in that module but also to map the entrenchment of generic legal research skills. Assessment methods include long essays (written coursework), examinations, presentations and short papers. Assessment for modules is more rigorous in terms of quality and rigor than undergraduate assessment

Evaluate critically current research and scholarship in the
subject area

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

The focus of teaching and assessment is on facilitating independent study. Groundwork is covered in preliminary reading and small group tutorials, supported by lectures. Students build on this ground work by using their generic legal research skills to acquire subject specific knowledge through the use of guided reading lists and electronic resources such as Lexis, Westlaw and Queens-Online

Methods of Assessment

Each module assessment is designed not only to test subject specific skills taught in that module but also to map the entrenchment of generic legal research skills. Assessment methods include long essays (written coursework), examinations, presentations and short papers. Assessment for modules is more rigorous in terms of quality and rigor than undergraduate assessment

Use argument derived from the analysis of current research to present new hypotheses

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

The focus of teaching and assessment is on facilitating independent study. Groundwork is covered in preliminary reading and small group tutorials, supported by lectures. Students build on this ground work by using their generic legal research skills to acquire subject specific knowledge through the use of guided reading lists and electronic resources such as Lexis, Westlaw and Queens-Online

Methods of Assessment

Each module assessment is designed not only to test subject specific skills taught in that module but also to map the entrenchment of generic legal research skills. Assessment methods include long essays (written coursework), examinations, presentations and short papers. Assessment for modules is more rigorous in terms of quality and rigor than undergraduate assessment

Be able to demonstrate the linkages between different bodies of subject specific knowledge by recognising the presence of underpinning legal concepts

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

The focus of teaching and assessment is on facilitating independent study. Groundwork is covered in preliminary reading and small group tutorials, supported by lectures. Students build on this ground work by using their generic legal research skills to acquire subject specific knowledge through the use of guided reading lists and electronic resources such as Lexis, Westlaw and Queens-Online

Methods of Assessment

Each module assessment is designed not only to test subject specific skills taught in that module but also to map the entrenchment of generic legal research skills. Assessment methods include long essays (written coursework), examinations, presentations and short papers.. Assessment for modules is more rigorous in terms of quality and rigor than undergraduate assessment

Learning Outcomes: Transferable Skills

On the completion of this course successful students will be able to:

An ability to be self-directed and exercise initiative

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

Verbal communication skills are developed primarily through small group seminar teaching, in particular by means of student presentations Written communication skills are developed through the programme through essay writing. Written assessments, as well as testing subject specific skills, also inculcate the ability to think critically and present novel solutions to complex problems. These methods of assessment, which require the development of arguments based on the presentation and/or generation of numerical and statistical information, aid the development of numeracy skills. The process of independent study that underlines the entire programme of study, coupled with guidance and individual feedback on essays, facilitate the development of autonomy and personal skills – in addition to how this manifests itself at undergraduate level, graduates will also be able to exercise initiative, self-direction and personal responsibility. Problem-solving and teamwork skills are developed principally through specific problem-based seminar exercises and projects that require collaboration amongst groups of students. General time-management and intellectual skills are also developed through the above learning and teaching methods. Use of the internet, QUB Online information system (including information retrieval, email communication and document exchange) and word-processing are fundamental elements of the entire learning and teaching process.

Methods of Assessment

The assessment of the majority of key transferable skills forms an integral part of the overall assessment of the programme; however the approach to assessment varies within modules. Written communication skills, problem solving and intellectual skills are assessed directly throughout the programme. Autonomy, teamwork and personal skills are generally assessed indirectly through the medium of coursework. Verbal communication skills are assessed through the use of student presentations which are a requirement for several modules

The independent learning skills required for workplace training or further professional training

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

Verbal communication skills are developed primarily through small group seminar teaching, in particular by means of student presentations Written communication skills are developed through the programme through essay writing. Written assessments, as well as testing subject specific skills, also inculcate the ability to think critically and present novel solutions to complex problems. These methods of assessment, which require the development of arguments based on the presentation and/or generation of numerical and statistical information, aid the development of numeracy skills. The process of independent study that underlines the entire programme of study, coupled with guidance and individual feedback on essays, facilitate the development of autonomy and personal skills – in addition to how this manifests itself at undergraduate level, graduates will also be able to exercise initiative, self-direction and personal responsibility. Problem-solving and teamwork skills are developed principally through specific problem-based seminar exercises and projects that require collaboration amongst groups of students. General time-management and intellectual skills are also developed through the above learning and teaching methods. Use of the internet, QUB Online information system (including information retrieval, email communication and document exchange) and word-processing are fundamental elements of the entire learning and teaching process.

Methods of Assessment

The assessment of the majority of key transferable skills forms an integral part of the overall assessment of the programme; however the approach to assessment varies within modules. Written communication skills, problem solving and intellectual skills are assessed directly throughout the programme. Autonomy, teamwork and personal skills are generally assessed indirectly through the medium of coursework. Verbal communication skills are assessed through the use of student presentations which are a requirement for several modules

Independent and critical thinking

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

Verbal communication skills are developed primarily through small group seminar teaching, in particular by means of student presentations Written communication skills are developed through the programme through essay writing and problem questions. Written assessments, as well as testing subject specific skills, also inculcate the ability to think critically and present novel solutions to complex problems. These methods of assessment, which require the development of arguments based on the presentation and/or

Methods of Assessment

generation of numerical and statistical information, aid the development of numeracy skills. The process of independent study that underlines the entire programme of study, coupled with guidance and individual feedback on essays, facilitate the development of autonomy and personal skills – in addition to how this manifests itself at undergraduate level, graduates will also be able to exercise initiative, self-direction and personal responsibility. Problem-solving and teamwork skills are developed principally through specific problem-based seminar exercises and projects that require collaboration amongst groups of students. General time-management and intellectual skills are also developed through the above learning and teaching methods. Use of the internet, QUB Online information system (including information retrieval, email communication and document exchange) and word-processing are fundamental elements of the entire learning and teaching process.

Decision-making skills

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

Verbal communication skills are developed primarily through small group seminar teaching, in particular by means of student presentations Written communication skills are developed through the programme through essay writing and problem questions. Written assessments, as well as testing subject specific skills, also inculcate the ability to think critically and present novel solutions to complex problems. These methods of assessment, which require the development of arguments based on the presentation and/or generation of numerical and statistical information, aid the development of numeracy skills. The process of independent study that underlines the entire programme of study, coupled with guidance and individual feedback on essays, facilitate the development of autonomy and personal skills – in addition to how this manifests itself at undergraduate level, graduates will also be able to exercise initiative, self-direction and personal responsibility. Problem-solving and teamwork skills are developed principally through specific problem-based seminar exercises and projects that require collaboration amongst groups of students. General time-management and intellectual skills are also developed through the above learning and teaching methods. Use of the internet, QUB Online information system (including information retrieval, email communication and document exchange) and word-processing are fundamental elements of the entire learning and teaching process.

Methods of Assessment

The assessment of the majority of key transferable skills forms an integral part of the overall assessment of the programme; however the approach to assessment varies within modules. Written communication skills, problem solving and intellectual skills are assessed directly throughout the programme. Autonomy, teamwork and personal skills are generally assessed indirectly through the medium of coursework. Verbal communication skills are assessed through the use of student presentations which are a requirement for several modules.

Ability to apply existing knowledge to new situations

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

Verbal communication skills are developed primarily through small group seminar teaching, in particular by means of student presentations Written communication skills are developed through the programme through essay writing and problem questions. Written assessments, as well as testing subject specific skills, also inculcate the ability to think critically and present novel solutions to complex problems. These methods of assessment, which require the development of arguments based on the presentation and/or generation of numerical and statistical information, aid the development of numeracy skills. The process of independent study that underlines the entire programme of study, coupled with guidance and individual feedback on essays, facilitate the development of autonomy and personal skills – in addition to how this manifests itself at undergraduate level, graduates will also be able to exercise initiative, self-direction and personal responsibility. Problem-solving and teamwork skills are developed principally through specific problem-based seminar exercises and projects that require collaboration amongst groups of students. General time-management and intellectual skills are also developed through the above learning and teaching methods. Use of the internet, QUB Online information system (including information retrieval, email communication and document exchange) and word-processing are fundamental elements of the entire learning and teaching process.

Methods of Assessment

The assessment of the majority of key transferable skills forms an integral part of the overall assessment of the programme; however the approach to assessment varies within modules. Written communication skills, problem solving and intellectual skills are assessed directly throughout the programme. Autonomy, teamwork and personal skills are generally assessed indirectly through the medium of coursework. Verbal communication skills are assessed through the use of student presentations which are a requirement for several modules.

The ability to absorb new techniques in areas such as
information technology

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

Verbal communication skills are developed primarily through small group seminar teaching, in particular by means of student presentations Written communication skills are developed through the programme through essay writing and problem questions. Written assessments, as well as testing subject specific skills, also inculcate the ability to think critically and present novel solutions to complex problems. These methods of assessment, which require the development of arguments based on the presentation and/or generation of numerical and statistical information, aid the development of numeracy skills. The process of independent study that underlines the entire programme of study, coupled with guidance and individual feedback on essays, facilitate the development of autonomy and personal skills – in addition to how this manifests itself at undergraduate level, graduates will also be able to exercise initiative, self-direction and personal responsibility. Problem-solving and teamwork skills are developed principally through specific problem-based seminar exercises and projects that require collaboration amongst groups of students. General time-management and intellectual skills are also developed through the above learning and teaching methods. Use of the internet, QUB Online information system (including information retrieval, email communication and document exchange) and word-processing are fundamental elements of the entire learning and teaching process.

Methods of Assessment

The assessment of the majority of key transferable skills forms an integral part of the overall assessment of the programme; however the approach to assessment varies within modules. Written communication skills, problem solving and intellectual skills are assessed directly throughout the programme. Autonomy, teamwork and personal skills are generally assessed indirectly through the medium of coursework. Verbal communication skills are assessed through the use of student presentations which are a requirement for several modules.

The ability to absorb new techniques in areas such as
information technology

Teaching/Learning Methods and Strategies

Verbal communication skills are developed primarily through small group seminar teaching, in particular by means of student presentations Written communication skills are developed through the programme through essay writing and problem questions. Written assessments, as well as testing subject specific skills, also inculcate the ability to think critically and present novel solutions to complex problems. These methods of assessment, which require the development of arguments based on the presentation and/or generation of numerical and statistical information, aid the development of numeracy skills. The process of independent study that underlines the entire programme of study, coupled with guidance and individual feedback on essays, facilitate the development of autonomy and personal skills – in addition to how this manifests itself at undergraduate level, graduates will also be able to exercise initiative, self-direction and personal responsibility. Problem-solving and teamwork skills are developed principally through specific problem-based seminar exercises and projects that require collaboration amongst groups of students. General time-management and intellectual skills are also developed through the above learning and teaching methods. Use of the internet, QUB Online information system (including information retrieval, email communication and document exchange) and word-processing are fundamental elements of the entire learning and teaching process.

Methods of Assessment

The assessment of the majority of key transferable skills forms an integral part of the overall assessment of the programme; however the approach to assessment varies within modules. Written communication skills, problem solving and intellectual skills are assessed directly throughout the programme. Autonomy, teamwork and personal skills are generally assessed indirectly through the medium of coursework. Verbal communication skills are assessed through the use of student presentations which are a requirement for several modules.

MODULE INFORMATION

Stages and Modules

Module Title Module Code Level/ stage Credits

Availability

Duration Pre-requisite

Assessment

S1 S2 Core Option Coursework % Practical % Examination %
EU Constitutional Law LAW3097 1 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 100% 0% 0%
European Internal Market Law LAW3098 1 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 100% 0% 0%
Legal Methods and Skills LAW3103 1 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 100% 0% 0%
Constitutional Law in Context LAW3104 1 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 20% 0% 80%
Criminal Law LAW3105 1 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 20% 0% 80%
Rights and Accountability LAW3106 1 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 0% 0% 100%
2 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 100% 0% 0%
Evidence LAW3002 2 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 0% 0% 100%
Gender, Justice and Society LAW3024 2 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 100% 0% 0%
Research Project B LAW3041 2 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 100% 0% 0%
Environmental Law LAW3031 2 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 100% 0% 0%
Contract LAW3044 2 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 100% 0% 0%
Contemporary Issues in Property Law LAW3046 2 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 100% 0% 0%
Torts LAW3045 2 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 100% 0% 0%
Contemporary Issues in British and Irish Human Rights LAW3056 2 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 100% 0% 0%
Employment Law LAW3058 2 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 100% 0% 0%
Intellectual Property Law LAW3074 2 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 100% 0% 0%
Criminal Liability LAW3088 2 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 0% 0% 100%
Equity LAW3096 2 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 100% 0% 0%
Financial Services Law LAW3099 2 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 0% 0% 100%
Land Law LAW3107 2 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 0% 0% 100%
Regulating Commercial Sex LAW3108 2 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 50% 0% 50%
Media and Information Law LAW3110 2 20 YES 12 weeks N YES 50% 0% 50%

Notes

Students will be notified each academic year of the optional modules being offered in the following academic year. Students are advised that not all optional modules will necessarily be offered in each academic year. Also, the delivery of a module may be subject to a minimum number of enrolments as well as unforeseen circumstances (e.g. illness of a member of staff). The range and content of optional modules will change over time as degree programmes develop and students’ choice of optional modules may also be limited due to timetabling constraints.