EducationUSA centers are the U.S. State Department‘s network of more than 400 advising centers in 170 countries designed to assist local students find the appropriate college or university in the United States. Learn more
Casey Holloway (J.D. ’18), Jason Drouyor (J.D. ’18), and Logan Stone (J.D. ’19) will represent Georgia State Law on February 22-24 at the Jeffrey G. Miller National Environmental Law Moot Court Competition in White Plains, New York.
Sponsored by the Elisabeth Haub School of Law at Pace University, the competition is the largest interschool moot court competition under… more »
Environmental and land-use law attorneys must understand how to work collaboratively with professionals from other fields such as planners, engineers, developers and government officials. And, they must understand how to work with the affected communities. Through the LL.M. with a concentration in environmental and land-use law, students will be prepared for practice in… more »
The information age demands qualified and skilled intellectual property lawyers, given the rise in prominence of information and knowledge. The increasing importance of IP is evident in the number of intellectual property cases taken up by the U.S. Supreme Court and the number of IP laws passed by Congress.
Consider an LL.M. with a concentration in a rapidly expanding field such as Health Law, Intellectual Property, Environmental and Land Use Law; or you may tailor a curriculum that matches your personal interests and goals.
Our rich curriculum allows you to choose from one of Georgia State Law’s center-based programs or to design… more »
Surrounded by business, government, nonprofit and cultural organizations, Georgia State Law provides an ideal environment for gaining practical experience and engaging in interdisciplinary research and collaboration, especially for those seeking an LL.M. (master of laws).
If you are seeking an LL.M. to enhance your practice opportunities, to qualify for careers in teaching or government service,… more »
Foreign graduates from Australia, English-speaking Canada, Ireland, New Zealand and the United Kingdom are presumed to be proficient in English. Graduates from schools in which all instruction is in English may also be considered proficient, but must separately inquire. All other applicants must demonstrate their English proficiency by achieving: