International Business and Economic Law

Important to Note:

  • The International Business and Economic Law field of study requires the completion of a minimum of three course credits from the list below.
  • As a reminder, please note:
    • A course may be counted for credit in only one Field of Study.
    • In those cases where a course is listed in more than one Field of Study, the student may choose the Field of Study in which it is to be credited.
    • Courses, however, may be used to meet both Divisional Breadth Requirements and Field of Study requirements simultaneously.
  • Faculty Supervising this Field of Study: Professor Joel P. Trachtman

Courses:

ILO L203 International Law in International Relations
*ILO L230 International Business Transactions
ILO L232 International Investment Law
ILO L233 International Financial and Fiscal Law
ILO L234 International Intellectual Property Law and Policy
ILO L237 Mergers and Acquisitions: An International Perspective
ILO L239m Corporate Governance in International Business and Finance
ILO L240 Legal and Institutional Aspects of International Trade
ILO L250 Law and Development
ILO L251 Comparative Legal Systems
EIB B239m Corporate Governance in International Business and Finance

KEY
* This course is required for constitution of the field.
++ Any one of these courses may be used as the required course in the field.
+ Any one of these courses may be used as the second required course in the field.
[ ] Bracketed courses are those not offered 2014-2015.
Unless otherwise indicated, students need three course credits to complete a field of study. Modular courses count as one-half credit and if listed in a field, two must be taken to complete one course.

Professors with expertise in the field

Research Center

Student Theses

Business in Bulgaria: An Overview for Investors and Managers in 2010 (MALD 2010)

Central Bank Independence in an African Context: The Case of Zambia (LLM 2010)

Farm Animal Welfare and WTO Law: Assessing the Legality of Policy Measures (MALD 2010)

Towards a New Model of Cooperative Development: Enhancing and Leveraging the Benefits of FDI for Emerging Economies (MALD 2007)