- Corporate Insolvency Law: Draws on moral philosophy to examine what are and ought to be the ends of this branch of the law, and employs the tools of economic analysis to determine what are and ought to be the means for achieving those ends.
- Criminology: The course examines normative representations and theoretical conceptualisations of the aetiology of crime by drawing upon a variety of sources from philosophy, cultural studies, psychology, sociology and anthropology as well as law.
- Employment Law: Incorporates material from the fields of philosophy, sociology, social policy, industrial relations and economics.
- Environment, Planning and Development: Incorporates material from environmental policy, philosophy and economics into the study of law relating to environmental protection.
- Evidence: Deals with the psychology of proof and the political theory that underlies the law of evidence.
- Family Law: Includes perspectives from psychology, sociology, social policy, women’s and childhood studies, and history.
- Jurisprudence and Legal Theory: Members of UCL’s Bentham Project and the Philosophy Department teach on this course with members of the Law Department. The students consider historical and philosophical aspects of legal theory, and study classic texts of political philosophy.
- Law and Ethics: considers the intersection between law and ethics.
- Property Law 1 and 2: Students on these courses are introduced to the philosophical (moral and political) theories that underlie the subject. They are also encouraged to engage in the economic analysis of various parts of the relevant doctrine.
- Public International Law: Draws on material from international relations, philosophy, political science, gender studies, post colonial studies and political theory.
- Public Law 1 and 2: Considers the democratic and political aspects of the UK’s constitutional arrangements.
- Theoretical Criminology: Informed by sociological, historical, literary and cultural studies and by anthropology.
- Medicine, Ethics and Law: Concerned with the interaction between law and science and law and bioethics, a new growth area permeated by debate and controversy.
- History of English Law, Roman law: Approach the understanding of law through historical method.
- Crime and Criminal Justice Research Paper: Encourages students to undertake research to address any question of their choice in the field of crime and criminal justice. It introduces students to the problematics of research design and to a variety of empirical research methods, including issues of quantitative and qualitative analysis.
LLM and other Masters courses
- Children and Their Rights: engages with disciplines of history, philosophy, education, psychology etc.
- EC Competition Law: Includes material on the economic theories of competition as well as the law; economists take part in the teaching.
- Environmental Protection Law and Policy: Teaches environmental philosophy and environmental economics and incorporates materials from those disciplines and from geography and politics.
- Family, Law and Society: Engages with sociological material on the family, intimacy, friendship and childhood, and with history, social policy and social theory.
- Historical Development of the Common Law. A course focused on change in
the common law through history, considering both internal and external
causes of change.
- Jeremy Bentham and the Utilitarian Tradition: Taught by Professor Philip Schofield, an historian, and members of the Bentham Project staff. Brings together legal and political materials.
- Jurisprudence and Legal Theory: Primarily concerned with legal philosophy and the intellectual history of legal theory.
- International & European Protection of Equality Rights: Draws upon material from philosophy, political science, gender studies, sociology, social policy, industrial relations and economics.
- International Energy Law: includes examination of the interaction of law and science, economics and politics.
- Law and Regulation (MSc, MA): Taught by members of the Faculty of Laws to students registered in the Department of Political Science. Covers legal and economic aspects of regulation.
- Law, State and Gender: Includes coverage of sociology, history, social policy and social theory
- The Law and Economics of Regulated Markets, Networks and Industries: Covers both legal and economic analyses of regulation.
- Public International Law: Courses offered in this area, which include Foreign Relations Law, International Criminal Law, International Environmental Law, International Energy Law, War Law and WTO Law, commonly cover material from economics, international relations, philosophy, political science and political theory as well as law.
- The Role of Economics in Competition Law and Practice: Largely informed by economics and an economist and lawyers teach on the course.
- Public Law: The LLM courses in Judicial Review and Administrative Law, and United Kingdom Constitution in Transition, incorporate materials from the disciplines of political science and public administration, democratic theory and philosophy.
- Prison Studies: Includes perspectives from social policy, sociological theory, prison ecology and feminist theory.
- Law in the Real World: An Introduction to How Law Works: Taught by members of Law Faculty and Economics and Psychology Departments. Explores law from the perspective of other social science disciplines.
- Law and Economics: UCL has one of the broadest programmes in Law & Economics available in the EU. There are now five specialist courses in law & economics of the LLM, and it is possible to take a Specialism in Law & Economics. The courses are: Economic Analysis of Law; Law & Economics of Institutions; Law & Economics of Regulated Markets; Law & Economics of Regulated Industries; Economics of Competition Law.