Compare MSc Programs in Diplomacy 2019 in London in United Kingdom
The MSc, or Master of Science, is an internationally recognized academic degree that indicates proficiency and knowledge of a given topic or field. Most MSc programs take about four years to finish, after which some join the workforce while others continue on in the classroom.
The academic area of diplomacy focuses on a variety of topics and different ways to resolve conflict. Students may learn about cultural diplomacy; communication strategies; political, economic and psychological strategies; leadership; and intelligence and counterintelligence.
London is the capital of UK, the most populous region and where royal family lives. It has the largest concentration of higher education in Europe with 412 thousand students at 43 universities.
Request Information Masters of Science in Diplomacy in London in United Kingdom 2019
The programme is designed for Masters students who are interested in the politics of human rights, humanitarianism and international and transitional justice especially i
MSc Politics of Conflict, Rights & Justice
Duration: Full Time: 1 Year Part Time: 2-3 Years - students usually complete their core modules in Year 1, and their option modules and dissertation in subsequent years.
Minimum Entry Requirements: The qualification for entry is normally a first or upper-second class honours degree (or equivalent) in Politics or International Relations, or a related social science discipline. Applicants without such a background may be considered for admission depending on their academic training and undergraduate performance.
Start of programme: September
Mode of Attendance: Full Time or Part Time
Who is this programme for?
The programme is designed for Masters students who are interested in the politics of human rights, humanitarianism and international and transitional justice especially in conflict and post-conflict states. It is also highly relevant to anyone working or intending to work in international NGOs, international organizations, think tanks and advocacy groups in the areas of rights, humanitarian assistance and transitional justice. It also looks more broadly at the future of global human rights in a world where, many claims, the influence of the West is declining and asks critical questions about the legitimacy and effectiveness of transitional justice mechanisms and humanitarian intervention....