Master's Degree in Food Sciences in Lille in France

Compare Masters Programs in Food Sciences 2019 in Lille in France

Food Sciences

A masters is earned after students complete an undergraduate degree program. To obtain a masters, you usually need to complete 12 to 18 college courses that often involve completing comprehensive tests and/or a thesis.

Food sciences provides important knowledge about nutritional resources by applying scientific principles to the creation, development, and maintenance of food sources. Individuals who study food science may choose to work as food product developers, quality control specialists, or as sales representatives for food and food technology companies.

France is currently among the 20 best performing countries in terms of the economy due to their excellent results-oriented higher education learning. Most of the courses at universities are offered in the French language. France has 60 public and 100 private universities.

Resting along the Deule River is Lille, the principal city of the Lille Métropole in the French Flanders. The city has over 200,000 residents. Lille city has 6 universities and several colleges.

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Master in Food Politics

European School of Political and Social Sciences
Campus Full time 4 semesters September 2019 France Lille

Food and agriculture are fields in which major global challenges arise. In 2050, the world’s population is projected to rise to 10 billion people; and they all need to eat. Questions related to the organisation and regulation of our agrifood system are inherently political. They include the production, distribution, accessibility, and consumption of food, as well as issues related to public health, sustainability, animal welfare, poverty, science and technology, and trade. [+]

Master in Food Politics

The politics of eating and producing food

Food and agriculture are fields in which major global challenges arise. In 2050, the world’s population is projected to rise to 10 billion people; and they all need to eat. Questions related to the organisation and regulation of our agrifood system are inherently political. They include the production, distribution, accessibility, and consumption of food, as well as issues related to public health, sustainability, animal welfare, poverty, science and technology, and trade.

The master’s degree in Food Politics examines the ways in which public authorities (regional bodies, nation-states, European institutions, UN agencies) and private actors (individuals, farming communities and organisations, transnational businesses, researchers, NGOs, etc.) shape and transform the agri-food system. While the production of food is initiated at a local level, its distribution and consumption often have global implications. Understanding, analysing and acting upon these implications is key to steer, govern and transform our food system in the future. ... [-]