International Relations II, 30 credits

About the education

This course provides in-depth knowledge of international political economy from a historical perspective, especially deepening understanding of increasing international political and economic cooperation since 1945, and even the role of non-state actors. Different types of global challenges and solutions are discussed in the course. The course also provides the basis of scientific research, theory and practice within the field of international relations. The term ends with the student writing a short essay that is orally presented.

Subject: International Relations

No description found.

Area of interest: Human, Social and Political Sciences, and Law

Are you interested in human beings and society? How we function individually and together, what drives us, our learning processes, how rules and laws have been established, and how we interact with each other? If that is the case we have a lot to offer.

This area of interest covers anything from Pedagogy, Psychology and Gender Studies, to Statistics, Political Science, Law and many other subjects. Their common denominator is the relation between human beings and society, independent analytical thinking and often an international perspective.

Department responsible for education

Department of Economic History