Kaisa_2012_3_photo by Veikko Somerpuro

Enrol
29.2.2020 at 12:00 - 31.3.2020 at 23:59

Description

This course is aimed at students in the MasterĀ“s Programme in International Business Law (IBL). Other law degree students and law exchange students are welcome to attend this course as well.

Students from other faculties must first apply for the right to take this course before they can register for this course.

Students must have prepared written research papers before taking this course. This requirement is flexible only where students unequivocally demonstrate the ability to produce similar work. Students without prior studies in EU law must undertake to self-study the basics (e.g. Foundations of EU law) prior to enrolment.

Students without prior studies in EU law must undertake to self-study the basics (e.g. Foundations of EU law) prior to enrolment.

Students will examine and develop an understanding of key issues in internal market law. Students will be able to research and write a note on a key recent case or legislative proposal.

Please note this course has been cancelled for AY 2019-20

Current case law of the Court of Justice of the European Union and/or key pending and recently passed legislative proposals relevant to the EU internal market. Core knowledge on the fundamental freedoms and approximation of law in the internal market.

Interactive lecture course (compulsory attendance) including introductory session discussing current key issues in the internal market. Written papers prepared and presented in subsequent sessions.

As background reading, we recommend Barnard, C: Substantive Law of the EU (available in library, two most recent editions are acceptable as background reading). Information on case law of the Court of Justice is available online via the curia website. Information on EU legislative proposals and recent legislation is available online via eur-lex.

Introductory lectures, introduction to research on the internal market, preparation of papers, presentation of papers, comments on peer work.

Final written paper is assessed on the general scale, with this grade modified to account for excellent or weak classroom performance (+-1).