This three-year program combines theory and research with practical application and skills-based training. You will be taught through a combination of lectures, seminars and tutorials. We encourage substantial student participation and class discussion in seminars and tutorials on the basis of prepared work. Considerable emphasis is placed on small-group teaching where you will benefit from individual attention and advice.
You will be taught by distinguished academics who are cutting-edge researchers in their diverse fields. Their knowledge of law and their significant experience and influence will enrich your learning.
The international scope of our degrees is reflected in the content of different topics, itself reflecting the expertise of our faculty in international and comparative law.
This degree is recognized by the Bar Standards Board and the Regulation Authority, for the purpose of exemption from the academic stage of professional qualification.
Our LLB is taught mainly through problem based learning. This method will develop your skills of analysis, reasoning and judgment as you work on topical questions with ethical, political and social dimensions. Through it you will also develop communication and project management skills which will enhance your effectiveness in the world of work.

(a) A law school shall require that each student receive substantial instruction in:

  • the substantive law generally regarded as necessary to effective and responsible participation in the legal profession;
  • legal analysis and reasoning, legal research, problem solving, and oral communication;
  • writing in a legal context, including at least one rigorous writing experience in the first year and at least one additional rigorous writing experience after the first year;
  • other professional skills generally regarded as necessary for effective and responsible participation in the legal profession; and
    the history, goals, structure, values, rules and responsibilities of the legal profession and its members

(b) A law school shall offer substantial opportunities for:

  • live-client or other real-life practice experience, appropriately supervised and designed to encourage reflection by students on their experiences and on the values and responsibilities of the legal profession, and the development of one’s ability to assess his or her performance and level of competence;
  • student participation in pro bono activities; and
  • Small group work through seminars, directed research, small classes, or collaborative work.