U.S. Legal Studies LLM
Individual attention, integration with U.S. law students, an extensive program of study and exceptional faculty: these are just a few aspects of the LLM in U.S. Legal Studies program that international law graduates can expect from the UConn School of Law.
The U.S. Legal Studies LLM program at UConn Law accepts only a small number of highly qualified international law graduates each year—normally a class of between 20 and 30 students. This ensures that all admitted candidates receive individual attention from the faculty and staff throughout their studies. Virtually all classes are taken with students pursuing a JD, and the UConn School of Law offers among the best student-to-faculty ratios of any law school in the United States (4:1), as well as a dedicated staff focusing specifically on the needs of international students.
Our faculty includes recognized experts in a wide range of legal specialties. Perhaps more importantly, many also have significant experience teaching at law schools throughout the world, which further demonstrates UConn Law's commitment to international law students.
Why the U.S. Legal Studies LLM?
Application Deadline for Non-U.S. Residents for Fall Semester
Application Deadline for U.S. Residents for Fall Semester
Application Deadline for non-U.S. Residents for Spring Semester.
Application Deadline for U.S. Residents for Spring Semester
Spring LLM Orientation[Read More]
U.S. Legal Studies has two required courses: U.S. Law and Legal Institutions and U.S. Law Legal Research and Writing.
Students in U.S. Legal Studies choose from the entire course list, creating a curriculum that meets individual goals. This flexibility encourages students to study new legal areas, as well as to further their specialization in particular subjects.
Certain courses have prerequisites, and students should consult with faculty about their legal backgrounds to determine which courses are required before enrolling.
Adma Moura, LLM ’15
“The fact that the LLM program allowed us to be integrated with the U.S. law students and the small group classes made learning more real and enjoyable."