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English Law & German Law LLB and MLLP or Certificate in Rechtswissenschaften

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Overview

Our Anglo-German course at King’s provides a challenging bi-juridical and bilingual education that is respected and valued by a wide range of employers. Our course is equally suitable as a platform for students who want to practice in England or Wales but wish to obtain an in-depth knowledge of German Law or those who intend to practice in Germany, or both. 

The course information sheet is a printable version of the information on this web page, which you can download here.

Key benefits 

  • Recognised globally as one of the UK's premier law schools.

  • Teaching by internationally respected, leading academics, visiting lecturers and practitioners from global law firms.

  • Unrivalled location for law, based in Somerset House East Wing on the Strand, with the Royal Courts of Justice, Law Society and Inns of Court all on your doorstep.

  • Consistently high student satisfaction ratings in the National Student Survey.

  • Excellent legal research resources at the College’s impressive Maughan Library.

  • A dedicated careers team who provide tailored guidance on how to access the legal profession.
  • Active student-run societies organising social and career-oriented functions.

Key information

UCAS code M122

Duration Four years

Study mode Full-time

Course type Single honours at King's plus other award at partner institution

Further details

Awarding institution King's College London. This is a dual award programme which also leads to an award from Humboldt University, Berlin

Faculty The Dickson Poon School of Law

Locations

 

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The Dickson Poon School of Law

The Student Experience

At the Dickson Poon School of Law, we believe that by building a strong community, we are able to reach our students and engage with them in a unique and valuable way. This film gives an insight into the philosophy of our teaching and the environments we have created to enhance learning and prepare our students for their careers.

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Course detail

Description

Our LLB English Law and German Law course offers you two different pathways. You will spend the first two years of study at King’s College London. During the second semester of the second year, you must choose either the ‘First State Exam’ or the LLM option for the continuance of your studies. Please note that students can only opt for the First State Exam pathway if their school leaving certificate certificate is equivalent to the “Hochschulzulassungsberechtigung” and is also subject to an assessment by Humboldt University.

Students who want to practice law in Germany will be interested in pursuing the First State Exam, while the LLM will be an attractive option for students who want to practice in England and Wales but wish to obtain an in-depth knowledge of German law.

The 'First State Exam' option

Students who opt for the course Rechtswissenschaften (Legal Studies) will spend the third and fourth year abroad at Humboldt University of Berlin. You will have to complete your Grundstudium (basic studies) and Hauptstudium (advanced studies) in order to be eligible to sit the First State Exam. You will first generally complete the Grundstudium by studying the foundations of German law (e.g. Legal Philosophy, Legal History or Law and Sociology). For the purpose of completing the Grundstudium, Humboldt will recognise the German law subjects undertaken at King’s. 

You will then study the subjects prescribed by Humboldt to complete the Hauptstudium (e.g., Company Law, Family Law, Labour Law, Civil Procedure, Administrative Law) and attend preparation classes for the first state exam. In order to be awarded a qualifying law degree by King’s College London you must study European Law at Humboldt University. Within an additional year you will complete the First State Exam in Berlin. Humboldt University will recognise the studies at King’s for the purposes of the Schwerpunktbereich No. 8 (Foreign Law/Studies at Foreign Partner Universities), which counts for 30% of the First State Exam.

Across years 1 and 2, students have to pass examinations in German Public Law, German Civil Law and German Criminal Law (as well as the other core English Law modules) in order to advance to year 3. Those German Law modules that have been passed will be recognised by Humboldt University as part of the Grundstudium (basic studies) for the First State Exam option. A student who fails German Criminal Law may continue on the course with the proviso that the student is only allowed to pursue the LLM option at Humboldt University. 

The LLM option

Students who choose to pursue the LLM option will spend their third year at Humboldt University. You are required to study subjects in the following areas: foundations of German Law, German Private Law and German Public or Criminal Law. In order to be awarded a qualifying law degree by King’s College London you must study European Law at Humboldt University. However, you will also be able to choose from a wide range of additional modules.

To gain insight into the day-to-day practice of different legal professions you are required, during your year at Humboldt, to complete two placements with law firms or other public or private organisations. Finally, you will have to submit a Master thesis.

In your fourth year you return to King’s College London where you will choose three subjects from the general list of LLB Law modules. In addition you will have to study Jurisprudence & Legal Theory.

The Anglo-German programme can also be combined with the European Lawyer programme. After having completed the former, students add one year at University Paris II (Maitrise en droit), the University of Rome La Sapienza (Laurea Magistrale) or the University of Amsterdam (LLM International and European Law). Applications for the European Lawyer programme are managed internally as students approach the end of their undergraduate studies.

Teaching at King's

We have a strong tradition of excellence in teaching, with consistently high student satisfaction ratings for Law in the National Student Survey. All required modules are taught through lectures, small group tutorials and seminars. These tutorials and seminars will give you the opportunity to apply the general legal principles you have learnt to specific problems and allow you to engage with our academics and explore issues further in depth.

You will be assigned a personal tutor, who will provide academic and pastoral support during your studies. We attach great importance to maintaining good relations between staff and students and our Staff-Student Liaison Committee meets regularly to discuss how we can collectively enhance the student experience.

Teaching at Humboldt

Contact hours and expected self-study time at Humboldt University of Berlin vary and are communicated once students are accepted onto the programme and commence their studies.

Assessment at King's

Assessment of required modules will typically consist of an examination supplemented by written coursework, such as a written essay, where applicable. Assessment in optional modules varies and may encompass, for example, examinations, essays, moots, or a negotiation exercise.

Assessment at Humboldt

Assessment methods at Humboldt University of Berlin vary.

Regulating body

King’s College London is regulated by the Higher Education Funding Council for England.

This programme is further regulated by the:

  • Law Benchmark Statement (2015)
  • Criteria for degrees (University of London)
  • Joint Statement of the Law Society and the General Council of the Bar (1999)
  • H-level descriptors of the framework for higher education qualifications (2001)

Location

This course is primarily taught at the Strand and Waterloo campuses.

Please note that locations are determined by where each module is taught and may vary depending on the optional modules you select.

Years 3 and 4 are taught at Humboldt University of Berlin, Germany.

Special notes

Students can engage in real client work through the School’s Legal Clinic established in April 2017. Students who spend their final year of their degree at King's can select the Student Law Clinic module, while students of all years can apply to volunteer with the clinic during the academic year or over the summer holiday. Supervised by the Clinic's in-house solicitor as well as solicitors from high street and corporate/commercial law firms (e.g. Duncan Lewis and Farrer), students learn transferable skills such as effective communication and teamwork and see the law in a practical context. Through the Clinic students can also engage with third sector partners such as the Personal Support Unit at the Royal Courts of Justice or participate in its Mediation project or public legal education activity).

We have many highly active student-run societies as well as King's award-winning students’ union, KCLSU, who organises a wide variety of social, sporting and cultural activities.

The KCL Anglo-German Law Society aims to foster an interdisciplinary dialogue between English and German law students, academics, professionals and universities. The network built is designated to support the members to learn, to understand and to practice in both legal systems. In particular, the Society‘s community gives its members the opportunity to make contacts in both Germany and England. The Anglo-German Law Society is represented at a growing number of English and German universities and regularly organizes lectures, workshops and pub nights for their members, and also offers exclusive internships at our partners‘ law firms.

Both the King’s College London Law Society and Bar & Mooting Society organise a number of social and career-oriented functions such as: internal and external mooting competitions; skills workshops; mock interview sessions; lecture series with prestigious barristers and other legal practitioners; as well as the Inaugural Welcome Party at the start of the academic year and the Annual Black-Tie Dinner. The KCL Law Society supports students who wish to pursue careers as solicitors while the Bar & Mooting Society help students understand the path to qualification as a barrister. 

The Pro Bono Society supports and promotes legally-related volunteer work and education to the community, and runs many exciting projects, including the Amicus Chapter, Human Rights Project, Junior Lawyers Against Poverty; Law Mentoring; and Legal Outreach. Involvement with the society is a great way to contribute to the community as well as looking great on your CV due to the skills gained in the process.

There are various other societies within the Law School which students can get involved in, such as Lawyers Without Borders, King’s Women in the Law, Intellectual Property and Information Law Society and Criminology Society. 

Structure

Year 1

Currently, students study the modules shown below. King's reviews its modules on a regular basis, in order to continue to offer innovative and exciting programmes and this list is therefore subject to change. Please check here for updates, or contact the School for further advice.

Courses are divided into modules. In year 1 at King's you will normally take modules totalling 120 credits.

Required Modules

You are required to take the following modules for this course. In addition, and depending on your language skills, you will participate in a German legal language course (non-credit bearing), provided by our Modern Language Centre exclusively for students on the Anglo-German LLB course.

  • Legal Reasoning and Legal Services (non-credit bearing)
  • German Public Law (30 credits) - classes and examinations are conducted in German
Optional Modules
There are no optional modules for this course in Year 1.

Year 2

During your second year, you will take 120 credits if you are taking the LLM option or 150 credits if you are taking the First State Exam. 

 

 

Required Modules

The following 30-credit modules are required for this course. In addition to the required modules and depending on language skills, students continue to attend the German legal language course offered by the Modern Language Centre.

  • German Civil Law (30 credits) - classes and examinations are conducted in German
  • German Criminal Law (30 credits) required for students who want to pursue the First State Exam pathway at Humboldt University, classes and examinations are conducted in German.
Optional Modules
There are no optional modules for this course in Year 2.

Year 3

You will spend Year 3 at Humboldt University, following either the First State Exam or LLM option. If you choose the LLM option you will return to King’s in Year 4.

Required Modules
You will complete a range of modules from Humboldt University.
Optional Modules

Year 4

If you are following the First State Exam course you will spend your fourth year at Humboldt University.

If you are following the LLM course you will return to King’s. 

Required Modules

For the LLM course the following 30-credit module is required in Year 4:

Optional Modules

In addition, you will choose optional modules worth 90 credits in total from a range of options, which may typicallly include:

  • Advanced Constitutional Law (30 credits)
  • Advanced Topics in Intellectual Property (30 credits)
  • Anti-Discrimination Law (30 credits)
  • British Legal History (30 credits)
  • Commercial Law (30 credits)
  • Company Law (30 credits)
  • Comparative Private Law (15 credits)
  • Competition Law (30 credits)
  • Consumer Protection: advising global businesses and their customers (30 credits)
  • Criminal Law Theory (15 credits)
  • Criminology and Criminal Justice (30 credits)
  • Environmental Law (30 credits)
  • Family Law (30 credits)
  • Finance, Credit and Security (15 credits)
  • French Legal System and Laws (15 credits)
  • Hot Topics in Law, Technology & Society (15 credits)
  • Human Rights Law (30 credits)
  • Intellectual Property Law (30 credits)
  • International Commercial Arbitration (15 credits)
  • Labour Law (30 credits)
  • Law and Economics (30 credits)
  • Law and Social Theory (30 credits)
  • Law of Personal Taxation (30 credits)
  • Machine Intelligence, Surveillance & Society (15 credits)
  • Medical Law (30 credits)
  • Moral Philosophy (15 credits)
  • Principles of Enterprise Governance (30 credits)
  • Private International Law (30 credits)
  • Public International Law (30 credits)
  • Russian Legal System (30 credits)
  • Student Law Clinic (15 credits)
  • Transnational Company Law (15 credits)

Entry requirements

 

Required grades

A*AA

Please note that A-level General Studies, Critical Thinking, Thinking Skills and Global Perspectives are not accepted by King's as one of your A-levels. However, if offered the grade achieved may be taken into account when considering whether or not to accept a candidate who has just fallen short of the conditions of their offer.

Required grades

35 points overall (including TOK/EE) and three Higher Level subjects at 766

Required grades

45 Level 3 credits: 39 must be from units awarded at Distinction, with the remaining Level 3 credits at Merit

Required grades

D2 D3 D3

Combinations of Pre-U principal subjects and other qualifications (such as A-levels) considered

Required grades

Further information below

If you are taking the new RQF BTEC Nationals (2016), you will not be required to fulfil the module requirement stipulated above - you will only need to get the right overall grade. If you are taking the QCF BTEC Nationals (2010), you must achieve both the required overall grade and the specified module grades. If you are unsure which BTEC you are studying, your teacher or school/college counsellor should be able to tell you.

Required grades

Further information below

If you are taking the new RQF BTEC Nationals (2016), you will not be required to fulfil the module requirement stipulated above - you will only need to get the right overall grade. If you are taking the QCF BTEC Nationals (2010), you must achieve both the required overall grade and the specified module grades. If you are unsure which BTEC you are studying, your teacher or school/college counsellor should be able to tell you.

Required grades

Further information below

If you are taking the new RQF BTEC Nationals (2016), you will not be required to fulfil the module requirement stipulated above - you will only need to get the right overall grade. If you are taking the QCF BTEC Nationals (2010), you must achieve both the required overall grade and the specified module grades. If you are unsure which BTEC you are studying, your teacher or school/college counsellor should be able to tell you.

Required grades

88% overall

 

Visit our admissions webpages to view our international entry requirements and English language entry requirements.

Required subjects

German (as an academic subject). 

Additionally, applicants who have not been taught and examined in German throughout their secondary schooling (i.e. Abitur) must complete the TestDaF. The minimum level required is TestDaF level 4 (TDN4) in all 4 components. The TestDaF is strongly preferred and should be taken where possible, but an alternative German language test which meets CERF B2 standards may be considered (e.g. Goethe-Zertifikat B2) test.

Preferred subjects

None.

Further information and other requirements

Entry Requirements
A-Level A*AA

Must include grade A in German.

Please note that A-level General Studies, Critical Thinking, Thinking Skills and Global Perspectives are not accepted by King's as one of your A-levels. However, if offered the grade achieved may be taken into account when considering whether or not to accept a candidate who has just fallen short of the conditions of their offer. 

Additionally, applicants who have not been taught and examined in German throughout their secondary schooling must complete the TestDaF. The minimum level required is TestDaF level 4 (TDN4) in all four components. The TestDaF is strongly preferred and should be taken where possible, but an alternative German language test which meets CERF B2 standards may be considered (e.g. Goethe-Zertifikat B2).

Access to HE Diploma

D: 39 credits

M: 6 credits

P: 0 credits

Applicants must have an A-level in German at grade A (or equivalent).

Access to HE Diploma with 45 Level 3 credits: 39 must be from units awarded at Distinction, with the remaining Level 3 credits at Merit.

Additionally, applicants who have not been taught and examined in German throughout their secondary schooling must complete the TestDaF. The minimum level required is TestDaF level 4 (TDN4) in all four components. The TestDaF is strongly preferred and should be taken where possible, but an alternative German language test which meets CERF B2 standards may be considered (e.g. Goethe-Zertifikat B2).

Cambridge Pre-U D2 D3 D3

Must include grade D3 in German (Principal Subject).

Three Pre-U Principal subjects at D2 D3 D3. Combinations of Pre-U principal subjects and other qualifications (such as A-levels) considered.

Additionally, applicants who have not been taught and examined in German throughout their secondary schooling must complete the TestDaF. The minimum level required is TestDaF level 4 (TDN4) in all four components. The TestDaF is strongly preferred and should be taken where possible, but an alternative German language test which meets CERF B2 standards may be considered (e.g. Goethe-Zertifikat B2).

BTEC Level 3 Extended Diploma (QCF from 2010)  

Must include grade A at A-level in German.

DDM with eleven Distinctions and two A levels at grades A*A or D*DD with fourteen Distinctions and two A levels at grades AA, including Grade A in German.

Additionally, applicants who have not been taught and examined in German throughout their secondary schooling must complete the TestDaF. The minimum level required is TestDaF level 4 (TDN4) in all four components. The TestDaF is strongly preferred and should be taken where possible, but an alternative German language test which meets CERF B2 standards may be considered (e.g. Goethe-Zertifikat B2).

BTEC Level 3 Diploma (QCF from 2010)  

Must include grade A at A-level in German.

DM with six Distinctions and two A levels at grades A*A or D*D with ten Distinctions and two A levels at grades AA, including Grade A in German.

Additionally, applicants who have not been taught and examined in German throughout their secondary schooling must complete the TestDaF. The minimum level required is TestDaF level 4 (TDN4) in all four components. The TestDaF is strongly preferred and should be taken where possible, but an alternative German language test which meets CERF B2 standards may be considered (e.g. Goethe-Zertifikat B2).

BTEC Level 3 Subsidiary Diploma (QCF from 2010)  

Must include grade A at A-level in German.

D with four modules at Distinction and two A levels at grades A*A or D* with five modules at Distinction and two A levels at grades AA, including Grade A in German.

Additionally, applicants who have not been taught and examined in German throughout their secondary schooling must complete the TestDaF. The minimum level required is TestDaF level 4 (TDN4) in all four components. The TestDaF is strongly preferred and should be taken where possible, but an alternative German language test which meets CERF B2 standards may be considered (e.g. Goethe-Zertifikat B2).

Scottish Highers & Advanced Highers AAA in Highers

and

AA in Advanced Highers

Must include German as an Advanced Higher at grade A.

Must be a combination of three Scottish Highers and two Scottish Advanced Highers. We do not count the Higher and Advanced Higher in the same subject.

Additionally, applicants who have not been taught and examined in German throughout their secondary schooling must complete the TestDaF. The minimum level required is TestDaF level 4 (TDN4) in all four components. The TestDaF is strongly preferred and should be taken where possible, but an alternative German language test which meets CERF B2 standards may be considered (e.g. Goethe-Zertifikat B2).

International Baccalaureate 35 points

Including 766 in three Higher Level subjects, and including German as a Higher Level subject at grade 6. Note the total point score of 35 includes TOK/EE.

Additionally, applicants who have not been taught and examined in German throughout their secondary schooling must complete the TestDaF. The minimum level required is TestDaF level 4 (TDN4) in all four components. The TestDaF is strongly preferred and should be taken where possible, but an alternative German language test which meets CERF B2 standards may be considered (e.g. Goethe-Zertifikat B2).

Other International Qualifications   Visit our admissions webpages to view our international entry requirements.
English Language Requirements Band B  Visit our admissions webpages to view our English language entry requirements.

Non academic requirements

Scholastic activities (Very Desirable): We look for applicants with an enthusiasm for scholastic activities in general such as reading, debating, theological interests etc. Participation will be valued but achievement in these areas of interest will also be recognised. We are also looking for applicants with an enthusiasm to study a law degree programme and have thought through their reasons for considering this subject option. The King’s degree programme focuses on the study of law as an intellectual discipline. Law may be regarded as a social science, a branch of ethics or as part of political philosophy, and all of these perspectives are explored within the learning environment of King's. It also can form the first major step towards qualifying for practice as a solicitor or barrister. Applicants outside of the UK should indicate why they particularly wish to study English law.

Community activities: We look for applicants who have participated as fully as possible in school, college or community life, making the most of the opportunities available to them and also demonstrated some experience of society beyond their immediate environment.

General: We look for applicants who have varied extra-curricular interests and enjoy active participation in areas such as sport, music and the arts in general. Participation will be valued but any achievement in extra-curricula activities will also be recognised. King’s aspires to recruit applicants who will continue with their personal interests and contribute to the vitality of the College community.

Paid or voluntary work: Although we do not require applicants to have been in paid or voluntary employment, we welcome applications from those with any experience of legal work experience.

Selection procedure

Acceptance onto the First State Exam pathway is subject to eligibility and approval by both King's College London and Humboldt University. Students are eligible provided that their school leaving certificate is equivalent to the German "Hochschulzulassungsberechtigung" for legal studies.

All applicants are required to take the National Admissions Test for Law (LNAT) by 20 January. To facilitate the assessment of your application however, we encourage you to take the LNAT by mid-December. Due to the competitive nature of the programme, it is unlikely we will be able to consider your application further if you have not sat your LNAT by 20 January. This applies to all "Home/EU" and "Overseas" applicants. However, for some Overseas applicants dispensations may be granted on an individual basis only where there is no LNAT centre in the candidate's country or no centre within a reasonable distance from his or her residence. Please see the LNAT website for further details.

Please note, if you are reapplying through UCAS this year you must also take the LNAT again this year. LNAT results will not be carried over from one year to the next.

Those wishing to apply for the LLB English Law & German Law (M122) programme must apply through UCAS.

If you are applying for admission for English Law & French Law LLB and Maitrise en droit (M121), English Law & German Law LLB and MLLP or Certificate in Rechtswissenschaften (M122), English Law & Hong Kong Law LLB and JD (M190) or Politics, Philosophy & Law LLB (LM21) and also wish to be considered for the Law LLB (M100) course you must make a separate entry on your UCAS form.

The standard three A-level offer for the LLB is A*AA. However, we wish to encourage applications from a wide variety of educational backgrounds and will consider candidates without the standard qualifications.

Resits

Please be aware that we do not to accept resit students for entry to any of our undergraduate Law programmes. We require all relevant qualifications to be successfully completed in the first sitting, e.g. completing an A level within two years. We will only consider resits if there are significant mitigating circumstances affecting your first ‘sitting’. In these situations we still cannot guarantee that your application will be considered, but you should make reference to these circumstances within your personal statement and academic reference. We will then request further information if necessary. Please note, we consider taking the same subject again at the same level, even within a different qualification, to be a resit.

Interviewing

Are interviews offered? Yes 

Are all applicants interviewed? No. Only candidates deemed to be borderline or from non-traditional academic backgrounds may be called for interview. 

Are all those made an offer interviewed? No. The majority of admissions decisions are made on basis of information provided on UCAS application form. 

Application deadline: 15th January 2019.

Fees and funding

Full time tuition fees UK:

The UK tuition fee for the 2019-2020 academic year is currently £9,250 per year. This is based on the UK Government’s cap.

Full time tuition fees EU:

Students starting their programme in 2019/20 (September 2019) who are eligible to pay EU fees will pay the same rate of tuition fees as UK students. This will apply for the duration of their programme, but may be subject to change by the UK Government for subsequent cohorts from 2020/21.

The UK tuition fee for the 2019-2020 academic year is currently £9,250 per year. This is based on the UK Government’s cap.

Full time tuition fees International:

The International tuition fee for the 2019-2020 academic year is £23,490 per year.

Please note that the International tuition fee is subject to annual increases in subsequent years of study, in line with King’s terms and conditions.

All International applicants to Undergraduate programmes are required to pay a deposit of £2,000 against their first year’s tuition fee. This deposit is payable when you firmly accept an unconditional offer to study with us, and will be offset against your tuition fees when you join King’s.

 

Additional costs/expenses

As it is a partner university, you are not required to pay tuition fees to Humboldt University. However, you will have to pay the contribution to the students’ welfare agency (Studenten-werksbeitrag) which generally amounts to about 300.00 EUR.

If you select the First State Exam pathway, you are not required to pay tuition fees to King's for your years abroad.

If you select the LL.M pathway, where you return to King's for your fourth year, the following fee structure applies to your year abroad:

King’s will continue to invoice for a proportion of King's tuition fees.  At present these are as follows:

  • Home students studying or working for a full academic year abroad will receive an invoice for £1,350 for King’s tuition fees for the year.
  • Overseas students studying or working for a full academic year abroad will receive an invoice for one third of the King's tuition fees for the year.

You should also budget to pay for the associated subsistence costs, such as travel, visas, accommodation and food as well as any vaccination/immunisations required by the country to which you are travelling. 

In addition to the costs above, you can also expect to pay for: 

  • Books if you choose to buy your own copies 
  • Clothing for optional course related events and competitions 
  • Library fees and fines 
  • Personal photocopies 
  • Printing course handouts 
  • Transcription costs
  • Society membership fees 
  • Stationery 
  • Travel costs for travel to and around London and between campuses 
  • Graduation costs

For further information, please visit our fees and funding pages.

Financial help and support

Visit the fees and funding webpages to find out more about bursaries, scholarships, grants, tuition fees, living expenses, student loans and other financial help available at King's.

Career prospects

King’s Law graduates are popular with many employers. The majority of our students choose to become solicitors in leading law firms. Some choose broader business roles such as financial analyst, management consultant or graduate trainee in a variety of sectors. Others find their law degree opens up opportunities in international development, advisory work, the public sector and teaching. Although the employment market is competitive, our students have been very successful in obtaining posts with the firms or sets of chambers for which they wanted to work.

Many law firms will target you because they have come to associate King’s with very high-quality, motivated applicants comparable to those from other top law schools both in the UK and overseas. King’s Careers Service will provide you with all the information and support you need to make an informed career choice and to increase your chances of success.

Career destinations

Recent graduates have found employment as a:

  • Lawyer
  • Civil Servant
  • United Nations Official
  • Financial Analyst
  • Tax Advisor
  • Head of Trading
  • Management Consultant
  • Journalist 
  • Publisher
  • Paralegal
  • Entrepreneur
  • Academic

Testimonials

Next steps

View our undergraduate prospectus

Learn more about undergraduate degree programmes at King's. Download or view our prospectus in PDF format.

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