First Person Accounts: Mohit Khubchandani on the LL.M. at Stanford Law School, career in International Law

Public International Law can seem like a bumpy road, especially in the initial years of your practice. You have to zone out yourselves and not look at the steady career progression of your peers working at law firms or as litigators.

First Person Accounts: Niyati Ahuja on the LLM at Berkeley Law

Our batch of 200 students consisted of lawyers from 80 different countries, and understanding the legal systems of different countries and their culture was truly an enriching experience.

First Person Accounts: Umika Sharma on the LL.M. from QMUL, PhD at National University of Singapore (Part I)

Umika Sharma is currently a PhD Scholar (Law) at the National University of Singapore (NUS).

Here at NUS, the research community is vibrant and very active and invites all the doctoral students to research workshops where doctoral candidates as well as faculty present their research and seek comments.

The Amicus Interviews: Shilpi Nanda on the Cambridge LL.M. + Ph.D. at National University of Singapore (Part II)

Shilpi Nanda is currently pursuing her PhD at the National University of Singapore on a Commonwealth Scholarship.

“Research helps you find and create knowledge, but teaching within and outside the classroom enables you to disseminate and discuss that knowledge.”

The Amicus Interviews: Shilpi Nanda on the Cambridge LL.M. + Ph.D. at National University of Singapore (Part I)

Shilpi Nanda is currently pursuing her PhD at the National University of Singapore on a Commonwealth Scholarship.

Law students often believe that a doctoral degree is pursued only to undertake a career in academia or research. However, this is not necessarily true. A PhD teaches you much more than just research and writing.

First Person Accounts: Dhruv Suri on Columbia Law School, Indian law firms & more

Dhruv Suri, PSA Legal

According to me, an LLM makes sense only if you can afford it without causing any extreme financial setback to yourself or your family or if you have gotten a scholarship, fee waiver or a subsidized student loan that you believe you can re-pay.

First Person Accounts: Anushka Arora on the LL.M. at National University of Singapore, IPR specialisation & more

Sleepless nights, exams (6 hours long to 24 hours long), class presentations, moots, conferences, daily class grading’s, daily extensive readings for class, all in just roughly 10 months. I believe this was the main reason why I chose NUS from the options I had, as I wanted to train and push myself to limits I had never been too.