International Communications and DevelopmentCity University London
Precio a consultar
- Islington (Inglaterra)
¿Qué aprendes en este curso?
The course focuses on the relationship between communication, development and democracy.
Through the range of options available you will also gain a general knowledge of:
- media and communication studies within the context of globalisation
- the work of international organisations and nongovernmental organisations in development communication
- political communication
- media representation
- media audiences
- communications policy
- and trans-national media systems.
The course will appeal to students with a general interest in communication studies and cross-disciplinary interests in development studies, sociology and politics.Course Structure
You will take three 30-credit core modules and either two 15-credit modules or one 30-credit module from the range of electives listed below. Should you wish to undertake elective modules not on the list which are offered within the School of Arts & Social Sciences, you should contact your Programme Director who may be able to arrange this for you. You will also complete a dissertation.
- Democratisation and Networked Communication
- Research Workshop
- Communication, Culture and Development
- Developments in Communication Policy
- Transnational Media and Communication
- Crime News and Media Justice
- Analysing Crime
- Researching Criminal Justice
- Victims: Policy and Politics
- Criminal Minds
- Political Communication
- Political Islam in Global Politics
- Global Political Economy - Contemporary Approaches
- Human Rights and the Transformation of World Politics
- Evaluation Politics and Advocacy
- Development and World Politics.
NB. Elective modules choices are subject to availability.
Read the full programme specification.
Still have questions? Read our FAQs for this course.
Teaching and Assessment
We will teach you through a combination of lectures, classes and seminars, taking place in the first and second academic periods (September-April).
The majority of postgraduate sociology modules are assessed by 100% coursework. However, some modules outside of the department may have different assessment methods so please check carefully. You are required to obtain a minimum pass mark of 50% in all assessment...