Bangor University

Public Procurement Law and Strategy LLM

Bangor University
In Bangor

£11,750
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Important information

Typology Postgraduate
Location Bangor (Wales)
Start September
  • Postgraduate
  • Bangor (Wales)
  • Start:
    September
Description

Bangor University is a major international research centre in relation to the operation of national and European law and policies on public procurement law. Building on this extensive experience, we offer a full time LLM specialising in Public Procurement Law and Strategy.

Facilities (1)
Where and when

Location

Starts

Bangor (Gwynedd)
See map
LL57 2DG

Starts

SeptemberNow taking bookings

To take into account

· What are the objectives of this course?

· Who is it intended for?

Employment opportunities for graduates of the programmes include opportunities with public and private sector organisations (all of which have a procurement function), law firms, research centres and international organisations such as the United Nations, World Bank, World Trade Organisation and European Union. Having taken one of our programmes, there will, also be possibilities for academically inclined candidates to pursue careers in teaching and research. Candidates may also find employment opportunities with Social and Environment Rights Groups, many of which see procurement as a way of advancing social and environmental agendas. Candidates who are already working will develop expertise on procurement law issues which would advance their career prospects and upgrade their skills in this extremely complex and rapidly changing area of law.

· Requirements

IELTS 6.5 with at least 6.0 in each individual component score Pearson PTE: a score of 62 (with no element lower than 58) Cambridge English Test – Advanced: 176 (with no element lower than 169)

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What you'll learn on the course

IT Law
LLM
International
Law
Public
Project
Risk Management in Public Procurement
Risk Management in Public Procurement
Risk Management in Public Procurement

Course programme

Part 1: Part 1 will involve the study of 120 credits. September intake: Part 1 will be undertaken in the period of September to June. Teaching will mostly be seminar based which will promote group and individual interaction, which also ensures that every individual candidate is encouraged to contribute to discussions. Seminar based teaching enables lecturers and candidates to discuss issues and investigate topics in greater depth, develops critical thinking and solution based learning skills in candidates, whilst also allowing the course teachers to monitor closely each individual’s progress. Emphasis will be placed on the use of expert Procurement Law academic staff and expert practitioners from leading law firms and public sector organisations. Case studies will be used to help the candidates to contextualise active procurement legal problems against a background of realistic scenarios with the opportunity to apply the relevant rules of law that they will have been lectured on. Particular emphasis will be placed on the interaction between national practices and European procurement law principles and jurisprudence. Candidates will be expected to have prepared essential reading on case law, legislation, and other procurement rules prior to the seminar, and will discuss the legal issues raised by the reading in an interactive fashion in order that the class can engage in problem solving facilitated by the lecturer. Further reading will be recommended after each seminar to progress and further the candidate’s Procurement Law knowledge and skills. Part 2 The Applied Procurement Research Projects (APRP) which is valued at 60 credits and is undertaken on successful completion of Part 1. Candidates undertake their project during the period of June to September (September intake). The research project comprises a two week work placement in a procurement function and the submission by candidates of either: One essay with a maximum length of between 18,000 and 20,000 words OR Two essays not exceeding 10,000 words per essay OR Four essays not exceeding 5,000 words per essay. The APRP will be used to familiarise candidates with a broad range of current themes in Public Procurement Law and Strategy. Indicative areas where candidates may undertake applied research projects include national and European Procurement Law, Litigation Strategies, relationship between European Internal Market Law and Public Procurement Law, International Procurement Regimes, Sustainable Procurement, Public Procurement and Innovation, Procurement Relations, Procurement Ethics, Risk Management in Public Procurement, and Contract Design and Management. Other topics proposed by candidates may be acceptable subject to ratification by the Course Leader. Compulsory modules: Public Procurement Research and Writing Skills National and European Public Procurement Law Applied Procurement Research Projects – work placement and research project (s) on any topic within the programme Optional modules: (choose 5) Risk Management in Public Procurement Sustainable and Social Procurement Contract Design and Management Innovation in Public Procurement Litigation Strategies and the Remedies Regime International Procurement Regimes Procurement Relationships and Ethics Strategic Procurement and Leadership European Internal Market Law


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