A Bachelor’s degree in two languages
The 240 ECTS credits of the Bachelor’s degree programme are divided among core, compulsory and elective subjects, internships and the Undergraduate Final Year Project.
This bilingual Bachelor’s degree programme, with subjects taught in English and Spanish, enables students to perfect another language. They have the opportunity to strengthen their linguistic competences and fluency in the two languages, which is a key factor when entering the world of international relations.
The curriculum shows the language of instruction for each subject.
Languages will be your working tool so you must also provide proof of having reached at least a B1 level in a third language like French, German, Chinese or Arabic.
The course syllabus covers a number of general areas in first year and focuses on more specific issues and techniques in advanced years. It is structured into the following modules:
- Fundamentals of International Relations: You will learn the core concepts needed to understand how the international world works.
- Theory, Organisation and Dynamics of the International World: You will learn the complexity of the international relations system, its origin, evolution and current situation, the actors and factors involved and the conflicts generated in it, as well as the theoretical approaches to interpret it.
- Communicate in a third international language: You can choose between French, German, Chinese or Arabic.
- World Regions: You will live and study in a world region (Africa, America, Asia or Europe) for a full academic year.
- Fields of Study and Professional Environments: You will apply your knowledge in various fields such as human rights, humanitarian action, development cooperation, international trade, diplomacy, etc. In addition, you will develop skills related to research, negotiation, leadership and project management.
- Human Education in Values: You will learn to defend values such as justice, peace, equality, democracy, solidarity and enhance the cooperation principle as the main driver of international relations.