Master Programme in Global Criminal Law - University of Groningen

The LLM programme in Global Criminal Law focuses on the application of criminal law – both substantive and procedural - in the context of global criminality, including organised, transnational, and international criminality. This track offers the students the two-fold opportunity to study substantive and procedural criminal law from a comparative and international perspective and also to specialise in the study of specific criminal behaviour: organised and financial crimes, cybercrime and international crimes. The programme offers a unique insight into transnational criminality.

Master in International Human Rights Law - University of Groningen

This Master should prepare students for any career in an international legal environment related to international human rights, such as international organisations. Students will be trained in international humanitarian law and other related fields as well. One of the goals of the programme is to enhance the research, presentation and oral skills of the students.

Master in Public International Law - University of Groningen

This Master offers students a strong foundation in the fields of public international law, as well as training of the academic, legal and practical skills. The programme also offers flexibility as far as the choice of courses is concerned – students can choose a peace & security, an economic/environmental or a dispute settlement profile. The programme prepares students for the international legal environment, either at the national government level, at an international organisation or an international non-governmental agency.

Master in Energy and Climate Law - University of Groningen

Taught in the middle of the ‘Energy Valley’ of the Netherlands, the specialised Energy and Climate Law LL.M programme will present the main principles of energy market liberalisation and how climate law affects the energy sector, with the EU as a case example. This programme examines how EU law influences national laws when it comes to energy, how liberalisation changed the relationship between the state and the energy industry, and whether energy companies should be concerned with climate change, among others.

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