See Part time MSc Programs in Sustainability Studies in Singapore 2019/2020
Those interested in pursuing an advanced degree in sustainability will learn about relevant topics, including the science and politics of climate change, development, poverty, and the social responsibility of larger corporations. Most programs are at least two years in length.
Contact Universities Best Part time Master of Science Programs in Sustainability Studies in Singapore 2019/2020
This programme aims to provide students with a broad grounding in the main concepts associated with sustainable development, but also provides the opportunity to speciali
Start of programme: October / April
Mode of Attendance: Distance Learning
The rationale for this innovative programme of study lies in the global environment and development challenges that have been articulated in the Sustainable Development Goals. It is clear that solutions to the challenge of sustainable development require holistic, integrated and coordinated actions across a very wide range of sectors, and will increasingly require a multidisciplinary approach. This programme aims to provide students with a broad grounding in the main concepts associated with sustainable development, but also provides the opportunity to specialise in one area in greater depth.
The MSc Global Energy and Climate Policy (GECP) is the first Master's programme to jointly address the issues of climate and energy policy in an interdisciplinary fashion
MSc Global Energy and Climate Policy
Duration: One calendar year (full time). Two or three years (part-time).
Minimum Entry Requirements: A minimum upper second class honours degree (or equivalent). Candidates with a lower class degree but degree-relevant work experience may be considered.
Start of programme: September intake only
Mode of Attendance: Full Time or Part Time
Who is this programme for?
The use of energy – electricity generation, transportation, heating/cooling and industrial consumption – is the most important driver of climate change by far. Effectively addressing this urgent global challenge, therefore, requires transformational changes in the ways we produce, consume and govern energy. More than two decades of political contestation have shown that a supportive policy environment – meaningful and consistent domestic laws and regulation underpinned by ambitious international treaties – is the only way to affect these changes, develop alternatives to emissions-intensive fossil fuels and transition economies around the world onto a secure, low-carbon and climate-friendly footing....