Joint LLM in Belgium, Poland and Lithuania


Le You
OK, now I really want your help guys. I was admitted in the a joint LLM programme on International Law offered by three europeans universities (Ghent, Mykolas Romeris and Wroclaw University, in other words Belgium, Lithuania and Poland). Any ideas about the programme? Have you ever hear anything about that? It is quite new programme.
OK, now I really want your help guys. I was admitted in the a joint LLM programme on International Law offered by three europeans universities (Ghent, Mykolas Romeris and Wroclaw University, in other words Belgium, Lithuania and Poland). Any ideas about the programme? Have you ever hear anything about that? It is quite new programme.
quote
tttv^
Well, I did my bachelor studies in Mykolas Romeris. A few friends of mine, both from Belgium and Lithuania are enlisted in this joint LLM programme, but I won't be much of a helper since joint studies thing has just started.

Anyway, not much known about Ghent/Wroclaw branch, but Mykolas Romeris should be OK, since only 4 or something subjects are given, and there are quiet some interesting lecturers in here.

And one more plus is you get to travel around a lot, especially if you're not a citizen of Belgium/Lithuania/Poland. Meeting people is cool.
Well, I did my bachelor studies in Mykolas Romeris. A few friends of mine, both from Belgium and Lithuania are enlisted in this joint LLM programme, but I won't be much of a helper since joint studies thing has just started.

Anyway, not much known about Ghent/Wroclaw branch, but Mykolas Romeris should be OK, since only 4 or something subjects are given, and there are quiet some interesting lecturers in here.

And one more plus is you get to travel around a lot, especially if you're not a citizen of Belgium/Lithuania/Poland. Meeting people is cool.
quote
Im from africa, and just completed a master degree from Belgium. i dont know about other countries but if you want to have like 20 classes in one year, like i did. go to belgium. the education system is jsut wierd there. student must memorise 800 pages for on course times 20. they dont let you think or give your personal opinion on a subject. you jus have to give back what the lecturer said. believe me it frustrating. but at the endm you ll have a broad understanding of all subject. there are no internship and it kinda theorical. there is no orientation, or help for international students ad belgians are not really open to foreigners.good luck if you go there. i hate my year there
Im from africa, and just completed a master degree from Belgium. i dont know about other countries but if you want to have like 20 classes in one year, like i did. go to belgium. the education system is jsut wierd there. student must memorise 800 pages for on course times 20. they dont let you think or give your personal opinion on a subject. you jus have to give back what the lecturer said. believe me it frustrating. but at the endm you ll have a broad understanding of all subject. there are no internship and it kinda theorical. there is no orientation, or help for international students ad belgians are not really open to foreigners.good luck if you go there. i hate my year there
quote
jasq
Believe me, it's not much better in Poland. I study in Kraków but Wrocław should be rather the same: 800 pages for one course is not so much (up to 2500 pp), codes/conventions by heart (with commas), then multiple choice tests and cases which would be difficult for the Supreme Court judges. I can't say it's theoretical (cases all the time, in fact it's not important what the lecturer said as you must read much, much more) but it's a bit like lawyers' vocational school. At the end you're a good lawyer but you don't know what the student life is.
If you want some easier programme, go to France. The course is enough and you don't need much additional reading.
Believe me, it's not much better in Poland. I study in Kraków but Wrocław should be rather the same: 800 pages for one course is not so much (up to 2500 pp), codes/conventions by heart (with commas), then multiple choice tests and cases which would be difficult for the Supreme Court judges. I can't say it's theoretical (cases all the time, in fact it's not important what the lecturer said as you must read much, much more) but it's a bit like lawyers' vocational school. At the end you're a good lawyer but you don't know what the student life is.
If you want some easier programme, go to France. The course is enough and you don't need much additional reading.
quote

Reply to Post

Related Law Schools

Ghent, Belgium 75 Followers 50 Discussions
Vilnius, Lithuania 8 Followers 2 Discussions
Wrocław, Poland 16 Followers 4 Discussions