The online experience is interactive and flexible. Most of the online coursework is considered asynchronous, where you can complete your learning activities (such as readings, discussion board postings, assignments, quizzes and exams) in your own time. Each class also offers a synchronous component that we call a “live session.”
Expect approximately 6 hours of work per week. This may include lecture videos, readings, discussions and assessments.
Yes. An academic advisor will be assigned to you upon your completion of your application, per your concentration. Your advisor will work with you to create an individualized curriculum tailored to your needs and interests.
Live sessions will take place according on different time zones.
As an online student, you will have access to several types of support resources when you need help or guidance, beginning with new student orientation. Other services include a help desk for technical issues, a student services coordinator, financial aid advisers and more.
Unfortunately, no. Online programs are completely separate from on-campus programs. You should have to complete the program in Online Mode only.
Law Master’s degree and certificate programs do not qualify students to sit for the bar exam or become licensed attorneys. Students who intend to practice law should pursue a JD degree.
No. The M.L.S. degree / PGDL will not qualify you to sit for a bar examination or obtain a license to practice law.
Depending on the course, classes meet twice a week, Saturday and Sunday based on your Time Zone.
Yes. Law students work with a faculty advisor to develop a concentration plan to meet the student’s interests and goals. A human resources professional will have a different course concentration from a healthcare professional. Possible concentrations include: Business Law Employment Law Environmental Law Family Law Healthcare Law Real Estate State and Local Government Taxation