The course aims to present a panorama of public international law, which covers principles and rules that govern the relations between States and the latter’s interactions with other international actors. The course is designed to give students a global understanding of the rules governing international relations and, ultimately, provide them with practical skills in legal reasoning and arguing, research and writing on international issues. 

The course will start with an introduction to the international legal order, including a presentation of the specificities of international law as compared to domestic law. It will then focus on core areas of public international law which involve the following questions: Who are the actors in the international legal system and to whomdoes international law apply? How is international law created and where can it be found? What are the fundamental principles of public international law, besides the multitude of international rules, with a special focus on one of them, namely the prohibition of the use of force? Finally, in case of breaches of international rules, how does international law react to such breaches? With a view to give the students a practical perspective there will also be a short introduction to the use of public international law in the domestic law context.

This is a general course given to freshmen, providing for an overview of the various aspects of the concept of law, with emphasis on the relationship between law, jurisprudence, equity, courts, society, and public policy. The course considers the nature and role of law. It  examines the role and function of a legal system by considering why laws develop, how laws are created, interpreted and applied and the role that law plays in regulating and administering justice within a society. The relationship between law, judicial reasoning, public policy and politics is also explored. All topics are presented through selected provisions of law, cases, and other materials depicting settled principles and current developments, both local and international.

This course encourages critical reflection on the nature of law, the central issues of jurisprudence and the concepts and techniques used in the operation of legal systems.

•An overview of management and organizational behavior.

•A study of the functions of management: includes the analysis and evaluation of the planning, organization, staffing, controlling, and directing responsibilities of a manager.

•Topics include environmental influences, organization design and structure, motivation, total quality management, ethics, production and international management.

This course is designed to provide students with and an overview, extent, role, and responsibility of financial management. Students will learn about corporate goals, techniques for financial analysis and planning, and time value of money. Fundamental of business financial management to achieve efficiency of both fund raising and using will be explored. Additionally, specific topics studied will include working capital management, asset investment and capital budgeting, financial market valuations, and the financial implications of business strategic decisions.

This course examines the definition and objectives of accounting, recording processes, preparation of trial balance, closing of accounts, adjusting the accounting transaction, financial statements preparation for servicing, merchandising, and manufacturing business, accounting for assets, liabilities, equities, value-added tax, accounting information systems, voucher system, petty cash system, and professional ethics.

This course aims at developing students’ ability to collect, analyze, and communicate information to assist management in making more effective planning and control decisions. Students will learn concepts and methods to assist management in the evaluation of the business enterprise. Topics include role and functions of management accounting, cost concepts and classification, product costing and cost accumulation, activity-based costing and activity analysis, cost-volume-profit analysis, and standard costing and variance. Additionally, students will learn about flexible budget, capital budgeting and cost management tools.

This course examines fundamental concepts of financial management; financial performance and position analysis; financial planning; financial markets and institutions; time value of money, principles of investment; investment in fixed assets;securities valuation; working capital management; capital structure, cost of capital; dividend policy; capital budgeting; multinational financial management; emerging financial tools and management.