Master's Degree in Intellectual Property Law in Krakow in Poland

View Masters Programs in Intellectual Property Law 2019 in Krakow in Poland

Intellectual Property Law

Master-level studies involve specialized study in a field of research or an area of professional practice. Earning a master’s degree demonstrates a higher level of mastery of the subject. Earning a master’s degree can take anywhere from a year to three or four years. Before you can graduate, you usually must write and defend a thesis, a long paper that is the culmination of your specialized research.

Like many other EU countries, Poland offers inexpensive or even free tuition to EU students. Prospective students should apply directly to their chosen Polish institution. The University of Warsaw, for example, charges between £1,300 and £2,500 per year for its English language courses.

With ancient culture, the city of Krakow is known for the leading centers of Polish academic, cultural, and artistic life. It is the main educational hub and Jagiellonian University which is the second best University of the Country is also located in this city.

Request Information Master's Degrees in Intellectual Property Law in Krakow in Poland 2019

Read More

Master in Intellectual Property and New Technologies

Jagiellonian University
Campus Full time 3 semesters October 2019 Poland Kraków

The programme delivers comprehensive knowledge on the legal protection and commercial exploitation of new technologies. [+]

Programme description

The programme delivers comprehensive knowledge on the legal protection and commercial exploitation of new technologies. New technologies create new opportunities in life and science and build bridges between people from different countries and cultures. They also pose serious challenges, especially for the intellectual property law. The programme offers an extensive curriculum on the intellectual property law related to new technologies, considered from an international perspective. It adopts a comparative approach to IP regulations, with EU law serving as a main point of reference.

The programme is developed in cooperation with the World Intellectual Property Organisation (WIPO). Its main focus is on the following issues: new technologies and patent law; copyright in the digital era; commercial communication in the context of trademarks, designs, and unfair competition; data protection, privacy and personal rights on the Internet; Internet service providers’ liability; and more.... [-]