July-August workshop will focus on Chinese dimensions of international business

Six universities from the United States, Europe, and China will cooperate to host a five-credit course -- "Workshop in International Business Transactions with Chinese Characteristics" -- from July 16 to August 4, 2006.

Cornell University is organizing the program in partnership with Bucerius Law School (Germany) and Kenneth Wang School of Law at Soochow University (China). University of California Hastings Law School (USA), McGeorge School of Law at the University of the Pacific (USA), Tsinghua University School of Law (China) are also cooperating on the project, along with participating students and instructors from Harvard, Stanford, UC Berkeley, St. John's, Nanjing, and Salzburg. The program will be taught in English.

Picturesque Suzhou is situated near the eastern coast of China, roughly one hour's drive from Shanghai.

For more information about the program, please visit the Cornell Law School website.

Comments


Related Law Schools

Berkeley, California 1216 Followers 570 Discussions
San Francisco, California 61 Followers 52 Discussions
Stanford, California 776 Followers 389 Discussions
Cambridge, Massachusetts 1151 Followers 873 Discussions
Queens, New York 33 Followers 6 Discussions
Beijing, China 16 Followers 17 Discussions
Ithaca, New York 518 Followers 314 Discussions
Hamburg, Germany 90 Followers 47 Discussions

More LLM News

Penn Law Announces Three New Certificate Programs

Feb 17, 2021

More LLM News

LLM Articles

How LL.M. Degrees are Embracing Sustainability and Social Justice

Feb 26, 2021

Student and employer demand is high for courses that tackle world problems

An LL.M. in Space Law? A Brave New World for the Intrepid Legal Scholar

Feb 19, 2021

As countries and private companies increasingly vie to make their mark in space, the still-niche field of space law is quietly booming

Soft Skills: How to Future-Proof a Career in Law

Feb 04, 2021

As artificial intelligence displaces some legal work, lawyers are freed to focus on higher value tasks — for which uniquely human skills are critical

More Articles

Related Top 10 Lists

More Top 10 Lists