Economics with German BA


Fact file - 2017 entry

UCAS code:L1R2
Qualification:BA Hons
Type and duration:4 year UG (year 3 out)
Qualification name:Economics with German
UCAS code
UCAS code
Economics with German | BA Hons
4 years full-time
A level offer
A*AA-AAA not including general studies (A*ABB for those taking four full A levels and completing them in the same year)
Required subjects
GCSE grade B or above in a modern foreign language; A in maths at GCSE, unless taking it as AS/A level
IB score
Course location
University Park Campus 
Course places


Covering the same core areas as our Economics BA, this course includes the opportunity to spend a year abroad in Germany or a German-speaking country.
Read full overview

This course is taught by the School of Economics and the Department of German Studies. The aim of this degree is to produce high-quality economic analysts who are fluent in a foreign language, rather than linguists with some training in economics.

The language component represents around one-third of the modules taken, and includes a variety of formal language instruction (available from both beginners or advanced standard) and modules on the culture and society of Germany.

You will also spend a year abroad in your third year improving your language skills, returning to Nottingham for your fourth and final year.

As a graduate, you will have a thorough knowledge of a broad range of economic theory and how it is applied to the real world. You will also be familiar with the key analytical techniques that economists use in practice. You will have perfected your command of your chosen language and will have had the opportunity to practise it extensively during the year abroad.

Year one 

In your first year you will cover the foundations of microeconomics and macroeconomics, and will choose between econometrics or quantitative economics, depending on your mathematical ability. For the language element of this course, you will study a full-year specialist module as well as taking optional modules relating to the history, politics, culture and literature of Germany.

Year two 

During your second year, you will build on your knowledge of microeconomics and macroeconomics and strengthen your knowledge of either econometrics or quantitative economics. Two‑thirds of this year will focus on economics, and the remainder will develop your understanding of Germany as well as your language skills.

Year three

Your third year is spent either at university in Gottingen or Mannheim, or on a work placement anywhere in Germany or a German-speaking country.

Year four

For your final year you will return to Nottingham, where your economics studies will focus on a dissertation and some optional modules, while you hone your newly fluent language skills in a final language module and study your choice from a list of optional modules.


Entry requirements

A levels: A*AA-AAA not including general studies (A*ABB for those taking four full A levels and completing them in the same year)

GCSEs: An A in GCSE maths is the absolute minimum requirement for all economics courses unless you are taking AS or A level maths. You will also need a GCSE grade B or above in a modern foreign language.

English language requirements 

If you have not studied using the medium of English for your entire secondary education or do not have GCSE English or equivalent at grade B or above you will be asked to achieve the following IELTS score:

IELTS: 7.0 including 7.0 in both reading and writing, and no less than 6.0 in speaking or listening

Students who require extra support to meet the English language requirements for their academic course can attend a presessional course at the Centre for English Language Education (CELE) to prepare for their future studies. Students who pass at the required level can progress directly to their academic programme without needing to retake IELTS. Please visit the CELE webpages for more information.

International applicants

Alternative entry requirements for those with international fees status are as follows:

International Baccalaureate: 36 including bonus points

ISC/CBSE: 90% in year 12

Foundation programmes: 70%

Alternative qualifications

View the alternative qualifications page for details.

Flexible admissions policy

In recognition of our applicants’ varied experience and educational pathways, The University of Nottingham employs a flexible admissions policy. We may make some applicants an offer lower than advertised, depending on their personal and educational circumstances. Please see the University’s admissions policies and procedures for more information.

Notes for applicants

We are looking for students who have the ability and motivation to benefit from our courses, and who will make a valued contribution to the department and the University. Candidates for full-time admission are considered on the basis of their Universities and Colleges Admissions Service (UCAS) form.

When considering your application, we will look for evidence that you will be able to fulfil the objectives of the programme of study and achieve the standards required. We will take into account a range of factors additional to, and in some cases instead of, formal examination results. Selection of those applicants to whom we will make an offer will be based upon a combination of the candidate's academic record and an assessment of all the information provided in their UCAS application form, their academic reference and their personal statement.



Please view the German Studies website for information on their modules.

Typical year one modules

Core modules

Careers and Employability for Economists

This module aims to provide a means for enabling students to reflect on their personal development and the implications this might have for their future career paths. It will include:

  • guidance on recording and evaluating skills
  • guidance on careers from the Careers and Employability Service
  • information, guidance and advice form a range of graduate employers and alumni
Foundations of Macroeconomics: Growth, Cycles and Policy

This is a single semester introductory course in macroeconomics; there is no assumption of any prior knowledge of economics. Macroeconomics is the study of the aggregate economy. This module will focus on the determinants of aggregate output, both in the short run - addressing cyclical movements of booms and busts - and in the long run - providing an introduction to economic growth.

A running theme will be debates over the role of the government in macroeconomic management, covering fiscal and monetary policy. The module will introduce a series of basic models used in modern macroeconomics.

Foundations of Microeconomics: Choice, Markets and Welfare

This is a single semester introductory module in microeconomics; there is no assumption of any prior knowledge of economics. It begins by analysing how the economic choices of households and firms can be understood using consumer and producer theory. It then looks at how these individual choices are aggregated into market demand and supply to be mediated through the price mechanism.

A variety of market settings are considered, ranging from the paradigm of perfect competition to strategic interactions in oligopolistic markets. The module concludes by providing an introduction to the normative evaluation of economic outcomes in terms of individuals' welfare, covering both market and government failures.

German 1

This module will improve your command of written and spoken German. Taking up the four skill areas of A level work (writing, reading, listening and speaking), it aims to develop them through a variety of exercises towards the level required in year two.

Writing Economics

This module aims to introduce you to the essential skills required for writing as an economist. It will be delivered in conjunction with Libraries, Research and Learning Resources (LRLR), who will cover content on key information skills relating to the library and learning resources.

It will give an introduction to the language of economics and basic research skills and how to write essays and exams. Among the topics covered will be academic integrity and plagiarism; time management; writing essays; writing quantitative projects; presentation skills; referencing and using the internet; revision and examinations.



Introductory Economics

Econometrics has been described as "the point where economic theory confronts reality". Besides the comparison of economic theoretical predictions with actual outcomes, this analysis allows quantitative flesh to be put on theoretical bones. Since the subject is essentially data analytical, econometrics relies heavily on statistical methods. Of course the study of econometrics requires a firm basis in the fundamental principles of statistical methodology.

The purpose of this module is to introduce some of these principles, so that its subject matter is basic statistical inference rather than econometrics proper. That subject matter has been applied in many branches of the sciences, social sciences and humanities. Here we concentrate on statistical distribution theory and statistical inference in the first half of the course. The second half deals with the linear regression model, whose extensions will be analysed in detail in subsequent econometrics modules.

Mathematical Economics

This module provides an introduction to the mathematical methods required for economic modelling, focusing on linear algebra, optimisation and their role in formulating and solving economic problems.



Quantitative Economics I

This module covers the following:

  • Introduction to mathematical economics: mathematical finance
  • Analysis of functions
  • Supply and demand
  • Matrix algebra
  • Differentiation
  • Elasticities
  • Maximisation/minimisation
  • Optimisation subject to constraints
  • Lagrange multipliers
  • Integration
Quantitative Economics II

The module introduces those statistical methods and concepts most applicable in economics. The analysis of economic data necessarily proceeds in an environment where there is uncertainty about the processes that generated the data. Statistical methods provide a framework for understanding and characterising this uncertainty.

These concepts are most conveniently introduced through the analysis of single-variable problems. However, economists are most often concerned about relationships among variables. The module builds towards the study of regression analysis, which is often applied by economists in studying such relationships.


At least one of:

Economic Perspectives

This module is intended as a foundation for the understanding of modern economic theories and policies. It is concerned with the:

  • different characters and workings of economies of the past
  • changing ways in which economic questions have been interpreted and answered over time

As will be discovered, the 21st century Western views of everyday economic concepts such as ownership, money, exchange, work, poverty, industrialisation, economic growth and government are quite different from those expressed at other times and in other places.

Growth and Development in Long-Run Historical Perspective

In this module we will explore the long-run, historical determinants of the wealth of nations. We will begin by taking a long-run view on modern economic growth, showing how this has led to dramatic changes in the relative wealth of nations over the last 500 years.

We will then ask two key questions: why have modern economic growth started in some places rather than others? And while have some countries been able to catch up, while others have not? These investigations will improve our understanding of why are some countries much richer than others, and will give us some important insights on how to promote sustained growth in developing countries.

The module draws on a vibrant new literature in economics that looks at comparative development as the outcome of a long historical process, and uses techniques originally developed in economics to improve our understanding of history. Without going into the technical details, the module reviews the main findings of this literature, discusses their implications for modern development experiences, and lays out the main challenges for future research.

By providing an historical perspective on growth and development, the module will endow you with a better understanding ofcontemporary economic issues. It will also give you some exciting examples of how the economic techniques you will learn in later modules can be used to understand the world better.


Plus 20 credits from a range of modules offered by the Department of German Studies.


Typical year two modules

Core modules

German 2

This module will consolidate your proficiency in the four skill areas of German Language 1 (writing, reading, listening and speaking) and develop these further. The vehicles for instruction will be texts from newspapers and other sources, which will be used for discussion of translation issues and grammatical structures, linguistic analysis and textual comparison, oral presentation, and essay and CV writing.

The module will use texts that cover a broad range of general, journalistic and academic topics, as well as those that will help to prepare you for living, working and studying during your year abroad.

Principles of Macroeconomics

The modules covers intermediate macroeconomics covering simple macro-models of goods, labour and money markets, such as IS-LM and aggregate supply/aggregate demand, including open economy extensions. Dynamic issues incorporating expectations and long run growth will also be considered. The module will analyse policy questions surrounding exchange rates, monetary and fiscal policy, budget deficits and debt.

Principles of Microeconomics

This module covers microeconomics including general equilibrium analysis, welfare economics, social choice, elementary game theory, and strategic behaviour of different actors such firms, voters and governments.



Econometrics I

This module generalises and builds upon the econometric techniques covered in the year one module, Introductory Econometrics. This will involve introducing a number of new statistical and econometric concepts, together with some further development of the methodology that was introduced in year one. The multivariate linear regression model will again provide our main framework for analysis.

Econometrics II

This module introduces you to a range of statistical techniques that can be used to analyse the characteristics of univariate economic time series. The basic theoretical properties of time series models are discussed and we consider methods for fitting and checking the adequacy of empirical time series models. Methods of forecasting future values of economic time series are then considered.



Quantitative Economics III

An introduction to the theory and practice of econometric methods, focusing on regression analysis and its application to economic situations. The module will pay particular attention to the principles of estimation and inference in the multiple regression model, and will rely on illustrations and intuition to develop understanding of the techniques and their interpretation. 

You will deepen your understanding of the material covered in class via a series of 'hands-on' computer classes using specialist econometric software (STATA) and a set of tutorials that will review worked examples.

Quantitative Economics IV

This module is an introduction to the theory and practice of econometric methods, focusing on regression analysis and its application to economic situations. It will focus on practical issues relating to data modelling and issues relating to model specification and testing. It will also introduce students to regression analysis using time series data.

It will rely on illustrations and intuition to develop understanding of the techniques and their interpretation. You will advance your understanding of the material covered in class via a series of 'hands-on' computer classes using EViews. A set of tutorials will also examine worked examples that have been set as homework. 


Plus 10 credits of approved economics modules and 20 credits from the Department of German Studies.

Optional economics modules

Development Economics

This module is a general introduction to the economic problems of developing countries. The module will cover such topics as:

  • the implications of history and expectation
  • poverty, income distribution and growth
  • fertility and population
  • employment, migration and urbanisation
  • markets in agriculture
  • agricultural household models
  • risk and insurance
  • famines
Environmental and Resource Economics

This modules will look at the following:

  • Principles of environmental policy: efficiency and sustainability
  • Market failure and the need for environmental policy: the Coase theorem
  • Instruments of environmental policy: efficiency advantages of market instruments; applications of market instruments, especially the EU Emission Trading Scheme
  • Valuation of the benefits of environmental policy
  • Biodiversity and its benefits
  • International trade in polluting goods
  • Mobile capital: race to the bottom?
Experimental and Behavioural Economics

This module provides a foundation in behavioural economics and the role of experimental methods in economics. The traditional approach in economics is to explain market outcomes and economic decision-making using simple theoretical models based on perfectly rational, self-interested agents who maximise their well-being by carefully weighing up the costs and benefits of different alternatives. Behavioural economics, on the other hand, aspires to relax these stringent assumptions and develop an understanding of how real people actually make decisions.

The module will introduce you to behavioural and experimental economics, discuss these fields from a methodological perspective and examine several areas of economic analysis in which they are applied. This will include individual choice under risk and uncertainty, decision-making in strategic situations and competition in markets.

Financial Economics

This module will begin by introducing some theoretical concepts related to the functioning of financial markets. Then it will apply these concepts in three main areas; namely consumer finance, corporate finance and financial intermediation.

Industrial Economics

This module provides an economic analysis of the theory and practice of organisation of firms and industries. It explores the nature of competition among firms and their behaviour in various markets, with the specific emphasis on imperfectly competitive markets. Tools for both empirical and theoretical approaches to the analysis of industries are covered.

Starting from a detailed analysis of market structures, the module goes on to discuss various aspects of firms' behaviour and their influence on market outcome. Among the behaviours covered in the module are price discrimination, vertical integration, advertising, research and development activities and entry and exit of firms. Government regulation of industries is also discussed.

International Trade

This module is an introduction to international trade theory and policy. It covers the core trade theories under perfect and imperfect competition and applies them to understanding the pattern of trade, gains from trade and modern topics like foreign outsourcing. On the policy side, it examines the effects of different government trade policy instruments and the role of international trade agreements.

Introduction to Political Economy

This module is concerned with the effect of political and institutional factors on economic variables as well as with the study of politics using the techniques of economics.

Labour Economics

This module provides an introduction to the economics of the labour market. We will look at some basic theories of how labour markets work and examine evidence to see how well these theories explain the facts.

Particular attention will be given to the relationship between the theory, empirical evidence and government policy. The module will refer especially to the UK labour market, but reference will also be made to other developed economies.

Monetary Economics

This course will provide a foundation for the monetary economics modules in the third year and is a complement to financial economics for the second and third years. It will cover topics such as the definitions and role of money, portfolio choice, financial markets and banks, central banks and monetary policy, and the monetary transmission mechanism. 

Under these headings the module will address issues of theory, policy and practice relating to recent experience in the UK and other countries. The module will feature some current debates and controversies based on recent events.

Public Sector Economics

This module looks at:

  • public finances in the uk
  • market failures
  • fundamental theorems of welfare economics
  • social welfare functions
  • externalities
  • public goods
  • natural monopolies
  • public choice
  • social insurance: social security, taxation and equity
  • excess burden of taxation and tax incidence

Typical year three modules

You will spend year three abroad, studying at a partner university, or working for a German or Austrian company, or a combination of the above. For more information, see the Department of German Studies' Study Abroad page.


Typical year four modules

Core modules


An independent research project, involving the application of techniques of economic analysis to a self-chosen research topic and the presentation of a written report. There will be lectures to provide general guidance on economic research methods and writing an undergraduate dissertation in economics.

Topics include:

  • introduction to the dissertation
  • types of dissertation
  • literature reviews
  • sources of data
  • writing up your dissertation
  • data entry and data management
  • an introduction to STATA
  • descriptive statistics
  • practical issues in regression analysis
  • model selection
  • endogeneity bias
German 3

This module will further enhance your practical command and effective understanding in the four skill areas of German Language 2/German Post Beginners (writing, reading, listening and speaking) and develop these further, including their translation skills.

Classes will use a broad variety of authentic German texts from a range of registers and topics to develop your translation skills towards professional standards for translation into English and to further improve your proficiency in written and spoken German with the support of native speakers. Working with texts and class discussions are the key features of this module. You are encouraged to reflect on your year abroad.


Plus a selection of modules from a wide range of options offered by the School of Economics and the Department of German Studies.

Optional economics modules

Advanced Development Economics

This module adopts a broad focus on factors influencing growth and development. Topics covered include macroeconomic policies, aid, debt, trade; growth experiences in East Asia, China and Africa.

Advanced Econometric Theory

This module generalises and builds upon the econometric techniques applied to the multivariate linear regression model covered in the year two module, Econometrics I. This will involve introducing a number of new statistical and econometric concepts.

In particular we study large sample, or asymptotic, theory. This is needed in order to obtain tractable results about the behaviour of estimators when the standard modelling assumptions - which frequently cannot be verified in practice - are relaxed. 

Advanced Experimental and Behavioural Economics

This module provides a window on three important sub-areas of experimental and behavioural economics. The first focuses on design issues and individual decision-making, the next two sections focus on applications to the study of strategic behaviour and market behaviour.

You do not need to have studied experimental or behavioural economics before because all topics will be introduced at a level that will be accessible to the newcomer. The module is, nevertheless, suitable as a sequel to the year two module Experimental and Behavioural Economics because the contents of the two modules cover distinct, but complementary, topics.

Advanced Financial Economics

The module covers the following:

  • Saving, focusing on how agents make intertemporal decisions about their savings and wealth accumulation
  • Saving puzzles and household portfolios, focusing on credit markets and credit markets imperfections, and why do households hold different kinds of assets
  • Asset allocation and asset pricing, focusing on intertemporal portfolio selection, asset pricing and the equity premium puzzle
  • The role of behavioural finance in explaining stock market puzzles
Advanced International Trade Theory

The module covers:

  • models of intra-industry trade
  • trade policy in oligopolistic industries
  • mathematical enterprises
  • testing trade theories
  • the WTO and "new issues"
Advanced Labour Economics

The module covers an economic analysis of the labour market, with an emphasis on policy implications and institutional arrangements.

Advanced Macroeconomics

This module covers the following:

  • Dynamic general equilibrium models, focusing on how the time path of consumption, and saving, is determined by optimising agents and firms that interact on competitive markets
  • Growth in dynamic general equilibrium, focusing on the Solow model and the data, and the role played by accumulation of knowledge (endogenous innovation) in explaining long run growth
  • Real Business Cycles (RBC), focusing on how the RBC approach account for business cycle fluctuations, and what links short run fluctuations and growth processes
Advanced Mathematical Economics

The module is intended to provide an introduction to mathematical techniques used in economics. In particular, examples of economic issues that can be analysed using mathematical models will be discussed in detail.

Particular attention will be given to providing an intuitive understanding of the logic behind the formal results presented. Students who wish to pursue a higher degree in economics will find the module particularly useful.

Advanced Microeconomics

The module will cover topics in advanced microeconomics and decision theory. The precise content may vary from year to year, but the module will start from the basis established by the Microeconomic Theory module.

Advanced Monetary Economics

This module will provide an outline of the elements of monetary theory and of theoretical policy issues. 

Advanced Public Economics I

The module will introduce some major themes of public economics, using microeconomic tools to analyse public policy. The equity and efficiency implications of policies will be examined within an economic framework.

Advanced Time Series Econometrics

This module is a continuation of the module on time series analysis taken in the second semester of the second year. While the earlier module was devoted to basic time series model building methodology, applicable over a broad range of disciplines, the present module concentrates on those developments which can be applied in the subject of economics. 

In particular, the emphasis will be on aspects of the behaviour of typical economic time series, and the implications of that behaviour in practical analysis, such as the construction of models linking economic time series.

The key issues addressed will be the identification of non-stationarity through the construction of formal tests and the implications for modelling with non-stationary data. Particular attention will be paid to the contributions of Sir Clive Granger to the spurious regression problem and to cointegration analysis, for which he was ultimately awarded the Nobel Prize.

Industrial Organisation

This module provides an advanced economic analysis of the theory of organisation of firms and industries. It will analyse a variety of market structures related to the degree of market competition with a special emphasis on imperfectly competitive markets. It will also analyse issues related to the internal organisation of firms.

International Money and Macroeconomy

This module will provide an introduction to international monetary issues, including the determination of exchange rates, the functioning of the international monetary system, and international macroeconomic policy co-ordination. 

International Trade Policy

This module looks at:

  • trade policy: theory and evidence
  • trade policy and imperfect competition
  • trade and distortions
  • the political economy of protection
  • trade policy reform
Numerical Methods

This module covers the following:

Static numerical methods

  • Numerical solution methods
  • Numerical static optimisation methods
  • Applications: resource allocation, computable general equilibrium

Dynamic numerical optimisation

  • Discrete dynamic programming
  • Implementation of the methods
  • Applications: optimal growth, rational expectations, asset management

Agent-based economic modelling

  • Foundations of agent-based modelling
  • Basics of computer programming
  • Applications: evolutionary games, markets   
Political Economy

The module will cover the following:


  • The rational political individual?
  • Voter participation
  • Collective action and the role of the state

Core Political Economy

  • The economic approach to politics
  • Political aspects of economics: rights and the limits of the state
  • Political aspects of economics: inequality and the duties of the state

Political Economy in Action

  • Political economy in action: some current issues in applied political economy
Topics in Econometrics

This module focuses on a range of econometric methods used in policy evaluation and in the identification and estimation of causal effects. Topics to be covered include:

  • potential outcomes framework
  • regression analysis and matching
  • instrumental variables
  • difference-in-differences
  • regression discontinuity


The modules we offer are inspired by the research interests of our staff and as a result may change for reasons of, for example, research developments or legislation changes. The above list is a sample of typical modules we offer, not a definitive list.


Year abroad

The University of Nottingham has one of the biggest and most diverse study abroad programmes in the UK, and those who have studied abroad often say that it was the highlight of their time as a student.

Offered in collaboration with the Department of German Studies, this course includes a year abroad. You'll spend your third year at a university in Germany (teaching is in German), on a work placement in Germany or a German-speaking country, or doing a mixture of the two. The year abroad is an essential part of this course as it allows you to experience your chosen language in a culture where it is spoken natively, as well as providing you with the opportunity to broaden your horizons and enhance your employability.

Find out more.



The growth of economic awareness has increased the demand for economics graduates and a degree from Nottingham really will give you a head start in your career. At Nottingham you will acquire a strong academic foundation and a range of excellent economic and transferable skills, such as the ability to study independently and communicate effectively, both orally and in writing. You will also have the capacity to grasp complicated economic concepts, whether they are mathematical or philosophical in nature.

Your year spent abroad will allow you to perfect your command of the language and the international experience you gain will help you develop a distinctive CV that proves you are resourceful and adaptable. Students with language skills are a rare commodity and highly sought after by employers.

Our graduates opt for a wide variety of careers, including investment banking, accountancy, tax consultancy, working in government offices, auditing, derivatives trading, management consultancy, mergers and acquisitions, and many more. We recognise that graduates often need more than just a great degree to make their CV stand out from the crowd so we also work with students to help them obtain internships and work experience with top employers.

Average starting salary and career progression

In 2015, 93% of first-degree graduates in the School of Economics who were available for employment had secured work or further study within six months of graduation. The average starting salary was £29,505 with the highest being £65,000.*

In 2015, 96% of first-degree graduates in the Department of German Studies who were available for employment had secured work or further study within six months of graduation. The average starting salary was £21,556 with the highest being £29,120.*

* Known destinations of full-time home first degree undergraduates 2014/15. Salaries are calculated based on those in full-time paid employment within the UK.

Careers support and advice

Studying for a degree at The University of Nottingham will provide you with the type of skills and experiences that will prove invaluable in any career, whichever direction you decide to take.

Throughout your time with us, our Careers and Employability Service can work with you to improve your employability skills even further; assisting with job or course applications, searching for appropriate work experience placements and hosting events to bring you closer to a wide range of prospective employers.

Have a look at our Careers page for an overview of all the employability support and opportunities that we provide to current students.  


Fees and funding

Scholarships and bursaries

The University of Nottingham offers a wide range of bursaries and scholarships. These funds can provide you with an additional source of non-repayable financial help. For up to date information regarding tuition fees, visit our fees and finance pages.

Home students*

Over one third of our UK students receive our means-tested core bursary, worth up to £2,000 a year. Full details can be found on our financial support pages.

* A 'home' student is one who meets certain UK residence criteria. These are the same criteria as apply to eligibility for home funding from Student Finance.

International/EU students

The University of Nottingham provides information and advice on financing your degree and managing your finances as an international student. The International Office offers a range of High Achiever Prizes for students from selected schools and colleges to help with the cost of tuition fees.


Key Information Sets (KIS)

Key Information Sets (KIS)

KIS is an initiative that the government has introduced to allow you to compare different courses and universities.


This course contains a period of study or work abroad between the second and final year of the degree programme. Students' language skills and cultural understanding are assessed through a mix of presentations and written assignments upon their return to Nottingham.

This course includes one or more pieces of formative assessment

How to use the data


expanding your horizons by spending a year studying or on a work placement in Germany
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This online prospectus has been drafted in advance of the academic year to which it applies. Every effort has been made to ensure that the information is accurate at the time of publishing, but changes (for example to course content) are likely to occur given the interval between publishing and commencement of the course. It is therefore very important to check this website for any updates before you apply for the course where there has been an interval between you reading this website and applying.

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