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Curricula - Faculty of Law
Curricula - Faculty of Law

Curricula
07-27-2017 17:47:55

NameDimensionData
  Civil Law. General Part. Persons.pdf4753703-23-2011 19:38:49 
  Computer Science applied in Law.pdf4041003-23-2011 21:00:17 
  Criminal Law. Part I General.pdf4658303-23-2011 19:38:47 
  Criminal Law. Part II General.pdf4667603-23-2011 19:38:47 
  English Language.pdf140567804-06-2011 08:46:15 
  Environmental Law.pdf4242303-23-2011 23:51:34 
  French Language - 1.pdf4990803-23-2011 20:30:35 
  French Language - 2.pdf4998803-23-2011 20:30:35 
  Intellectual property rights.pdf4390503-23-2011 19:38:48 
  International Trade Law.pdf2714603-23-2011 19:38:48 
  Judicial statistics.pdf5603003-23-2011 19:59:18 
  Juridical French Language - 1.pdf4857603-23-2011 20:30:34 
  Juridical French Language - 2.pdf4834303-23-2011 20:30:34 
  Management.pdf5038403-23-2011 19:59:19 
  Roman Law.pdf4810203-23-2011 23:51:34 
  Transportation Law.pdf2857603-23-2011 19:38:48 
0 directories, 16 files (2032 Kb)
 
 

Each curriculum includes mandatory subjects (offering basic student training), electives (students can choose according to the pursued degree) and supplementary classes, chosen from among the general university courses offered.

A course usually lasts for one semester, but there are some which cover the duration of a full academic year. Curricula are structured so as to provide students with both theoretical and practical knowledge and skills. Courses have been designed or are being revised to fit into the European Union's academically solid and highly respectable educational frameworks.

The curricula include internships in various institutions, banks, private firms, central and local government organizations, and the non-profit sector.

The University has introduced the transferable credits system whereby each course corresponds to a set number of credits. The minimum number of credits required per semester is 30. Credits obtained by students benefiting from scholarships in European Union countries are accepted.

The University places considerable emphasis on foreign language classes (English, French and German) and sponsors several educational programs in widely spoken languages.

Computer skills have also become a necessity for every student; because they fill a multitude of functions including collecting, analyzing, storing and retrieving information, computer education is mandatory for all students.