Undergraduate Module Descriptor
LAW2100: Human Trafficking and Modern Slavery
This module descriptor refers to the 2018/9 academic year.
After completing this module, you will have gained a detailed understanding and appreciation of the key topics in the law on human trafficking. You will develop your legal research skills, particularly in the realms of analysis, critical thinking and problem-solving.
You will learn to critically engage with theoretical debates and conflicting standpoints on human trafficking and its interplay with borders, migration, labour regulation and access to rights. Furthermore, you will develop an understanding of counter-trafficking law’s role in creating and maintaining complex, yet limiting categories of victimhood in human trafficking in a national and international context.
|On successfully completing the programme you will be able to:|
|Module-Specific Skills||1. Demonstrate understanding of the role of counter-trafficking legislation in an international, European and domestic context |
2. Demonstrate knowledge and understanding of the principle features of the law on human trafficking, including the scope, but also limitations of counter-trafficking legislation; the history of human trafficking and its legacies; the complex notions of victimhood and culpability
3. Identify and explain issues arising in the context of human trafficking and modern slavery and apply relevant legal rules to those issues
4. Use knowledge to deal with issues and problems arising in the key areas of human trafficking and modern slavery, reach appropriate and reasoned conclusions with some guidance
|Discipline-Specific Skills||5. Integrate and asses information from primary and secondary legal sources using appropriate interpretative techniques|
6. Select, integrate and present coherently and reflectively, relevant law and legal/theoretical arguments
|Personal and Key Skills||7. Manage relevant resources and information effectively, and to develop your own arguments and opinions with some guidance;|
8. Communicate effectively and accurately, orally and in writing, in a manner appropriate to the discipline;