Programmes

LLB Bachelor of Laws

  • Undergraduate
  • Department of Law
  • UCAS code M100
  • Starting 2021
  • UK/EU full-time: Open from September
  • Overseas full-time: Open from September
  • Location: Houghton Street, London

The LLB Bachelor of Laws degree teaches you to understand and critically analyse the rules and institutions which society establishes to secure and promote justice and order.

Our degree emphasises an understanding of law in context. We aim to encourage a broad outlook on legal issues, an understanding of the functions of law and of the legal system, and an appreciation of the place of rules of law in the construction of politics and society. Students learn that law is not a body of knowledge stored in libraries, but a presence all around us, constantly evident in our social, civil and business interactions. To study law with us is not to amass large quantities of stored information, but to explore key issues of fundamental importance to society.

The study of law involves the acquisition of a variety of intellectual skills. In addition to being a preparation for the legal profession, the creative and imaginative powers of reasoning that the study of law develops are valued by many employers. So whilst this is a qualifying degree, meaning you can go straight from graduating to taking the LPC (Legal Practice Course), many students enjoy the intellectual challenge of a law degree before embarking on a career in a range of other sectors.

In addition to the LLB degree, the Department offers a double degree programme with Columbia University Law School in New York. This LSE LLB/JD (juris doctor) programme is open to a limited number of LLB students and applications are invited during the second year of study. For further details please visit our departmental website.

Watch a video about the Department of Law.

Listen to our podcast on studying law at LSE, recorded at one of our Undergraduate Open Days.

Programme details

Key facts

 
Academic year (2021/22) September 2021 to June 2022
Application deadline 15 January 2021
Duration Three years full-time
Applications/offers/intake 2019 2,524/510/160

For information about tuition fees, usual standard offers and entry requirements, see the sections below.

Entry requirements

Below we list our entry requirements in terms of GCSEs, A-Levels and the International Baccalaureate (IB) Diploma. We accept a wide range of other qualifications from the UK and from overseas.

GCSEs
A strong pre-16 academic profile such as several GCSE grades of A (or 7) and A* (or 8-9)
GCSE English Language and Mathematics grades should be no lower than B (or 6)
We also consider your overall GCSE subject profile

A-levels
A*AA
We also consider your AS grades, if available.

Contextual admissions A-level grades*
AAA

IB Diploma 
38 points overall, with 766 at higher level

Additional tests: All applicants must sit the Law National Admissions Test (LNAT). The test must be taken between 1 September 2020 and 20 January 2021. Test centres are available throughout the UK and overseas. LSE only uses the multiple-choice score it its assessment of applicants; the essay is not considered for most applicants. If you are an applicant who would have otherwise been identified as having to sit the UGGA, the selector may wish to consider your essay. Find out more about the LNAT.

*LSE is piloting a contextual offer scheme for eligible students applying for 2021. Read our UG Admissions Information to learn more about contextual admissions.

Competition for places at the School is high. This means that even if you are predicted or if you achieve the grades that meet our usual standard offer, this will not guarantee you an offer of admission. Usual standard offers are intended only as a guide, and in some cases applicants will be asked for grades which differ from this.

We express our standard offers and where applicable, programme requirement, in terms of A-levels and the IB, but we consider applications from students with a range of qualifications including BTECs, Foundation Courses and Access to HE Diplomas as well as a wide range of international qualifications.

Information about other accepted UK qualifications
Information about accepted international qualifications

Subject combinations

  • We consider the combination of subjects you have taken, as well as the individual scores.
  • We believe a broad mix of traditional academic subjects to be the best preparation for studying at LSE and expect applicants to have at least two full A-levels or equivalent in these subjects.
  • There is no ideal subject combination for law. We are looking for evidence of academic excellence, scholarly potential and curiosity. The degree requires a significant amount of reading, research and attention to detail, so a high level of literacy is expected and this is often evidenced by an applicant's choice of post-16 subjects.
  • In addition, we are looking for an applicant's ability to cope with a demanding workload. Whilst taking a fourth AS-level or Extended Project (EP) is not required, the Law Department recognises the value of these additional subjects for providing useful skills and breadth of learning, and would encourage students to take up these opportunities where available. We understand, however, that not every student has the opportunity to complete a fourth AS or EP. Consequently, conditional offers will never include a fourth AS or EP, and students who are unable to take these additional qualification will not be at a disadvantage. 
  • Applicants offering mostly quantitative subjects at A-level (or equivalent) should demonstrate their ability to cope with these aspects of the programme through their personal statement, teacher’s reference, extra-curricular activities or performance in GCSE or equivalent qualifications.
  • Mathematics and Further Mathematics at A-level will be considered with an essay writing subject.

Find out more about subject combinations.

Programme structure and courses

The LLB degree is a three year degree consisting of a combination of core and optional courses to the value of 12 units. You will also take LSE100. Please note that the format of the LSE100 course is under review. 

First year

In your first year, you will take five compulsory courses, as well as LSE100 in the Lent term.  

(* denotes a half-unit course)

Law of Obligations
Provides an introduction to the law of contract, including formation of contracts, express and implied terms, misrepresentation, exclusion clauses, remedies for breach of contract; an introduction to the principles of the law of restitution; and an introduction to the law of torts: negligence and other specific torts, causation, defences, remedies for torts.

Property I*
Introduces the role of property concepts in legal and social thought. 

Introduction to the Legal System*
Familiarises law students with the basic characteristics and functioning of legal systems.

Public Law
Covers the conceptual framework of public law. 

Criminal Law
Examines the 'general part' of criminal law and selected areas of the special part of criminal law in the context of theories of the aims and functions of criminalisation. 

Foundational Legal Skills (non-assessed)

LSE100
Beginning in the Lent term of the first year and running through the Michaelmas term of the second year, LSE100 is compulsory for all LSE undergraduate students, and introduces you to the fundamental elements of thinking like a social scientist. Please note that the format of the LSE100 course is under review.

Second year

In your second year you will take courses to the value of four units from law options. Options include the following subject areas: medical law, human rights law, commercial law, information technology law, family law, EU law, environmental law, intellectual property law, corporate insolvency law, labour law, criminology, property law, public international law, taxation, media law, competition law, global commodoties law. In addition, you will take LSE100 in the Michaelmas term. One non-law option can be taken in either the second or third year. Please note that the format of the LSE100 course is under review.

Courses to the value of four units from law options

LSE100
Beginning in the Michaelmas term of the first year and running through the Michaelmas term of the second year, LSE100 is compulsory for all LSE undergraduate students, and introduces you to the fundamental elements of thinking like a social scientist. Please note that the format of the LSE100 course is under review.

Third year 

In your third year you will take one compulsory course, Jurisprudence. You will also take courses to the value of three units from law options. One non-law option can be taken in either the second or third year.

Jurisprudence
Introduces thinking philosophically about the law and familiarises you with the main methodological and normative questions concerning the law and its legitimacy. 

Courses to the value of three units from law options

For the most up-to-date list of optional courses please visit the relevant School Calendar page.

Where regulations permit, you may also be able to take a language, literature or linguistics option as part of your degree. Information can be found on the Language Centre webpages.

You must note however that while care has been taken to ensure that this information is up-to-date and correct, a change of circumstances since publication may cause the School to change, suspend or withdraw a course or programme of study, or change the fees that apply to it. The School will always notify the affected parties as early as practicably possible and propose any viable and relevant alternative options. Note that the School will neither be liable for information that after publication becomes inaccurate or irrelevant, nor for changing, suspending or withdrawing a course or programme of study due to events outside of its control, which includes but is not limited to a lack of demand for a course or programme of study, industrial action, fire, flood or other environmental or physical damage to premises.

You must also note that places are limited on some courses and/or subject to specific entry requirements. The School cannot therefore guarantee you a place. Please note that changes to programmes and courses can sometimes occur after you have accepted your offer of a place.  These changes are normally made in light of developments in the discipline or path-breaking research, or on the basis of student feedback.  Changes can take the form of altered course content, teaching formats or assessment modes. Any such changes are intended to enhance the student learning experience. You should visit the School’s Calendar, or contact the relevant academic department, for information on the availability and/or content of courses and programmes of study. Certain substantive changes will be listed on the updated undergraduate course and programme information page.

Assessing your application

We welcome applications from all suitably qualified prospective students and want to recruit students with the very best academic merit, potential and motivation, irrespective of their background. The programme guidance below should be read alongside our general entrance requirements information.

We carefully consider each application on an individual basis, taking into account all the information presented on the UCAS application form, including your:

- academic achievement including predicted and achieved grades (see 'Entry requirements' for programme specific information)
- subjects and subject combinations (see 'Entry requirements' for programme specific information)
- personal statement (see below for programme specific information)
- teacher’s reference
- educational circumstances

You may also have to provide evidence of your English proficiency, although you do not need to provide this at the time of your application to LSE. See our English language requirements page.

Personal characteristics, skills and attributes

For this programme, we are looking for students who demonstrate the following characteristics, skills and attributes:

- an ability to apply logic and follow complex lines of reasoning
- high levels of accuracy and attention to detail
- good communication skills
- an ability to ask questions and think independently
- intellectual curiosity
- motivation and capacity for hard work

Personal statement

In addition to demonstrating the above personal characteristics, skills and attributes, your statement should be original, interesting and well-written and should outline your enthusiasm and motivation for the programme.

You should explain whether there are any aspects of particular interest to you, how this relates to your current academic studies and what additional reading or relevant experiences you have had which have led you to apply. We are interested to hear your own thoughts or ideas on the topics you have encountered through your exploration of the subject at school or through other activities. Some suggestions for preliminary reading can be found above in the preliminary reading section, but there is no set list of activities we look for; instead we look for students who have made the most of the opportunities available to them to deepen their knowledge and understanding of their intended programme of study.

You can also mention extra-curricular activities such as sport, the arts or volunteering or any work experience you have undertaken. However, the main focus of an undergraduate degree at LSE is the in-depth academic study of a subject and we expect the majority of your personal statement to be spent discussing your academic interests.

Please also see our general guidance about writing personal statements. 

Fees and funding

Every undergraduate student is charged a fee for each year of their programme.

The fee covers registration and examination fees payable to the School, lectures, classes and individual supervision, lectures given at other colleges under intercollegiate arrangements and, under current arrangements, membership of the Students' Union. It does not cover living costs or travel or fieldwork.

Tuition fees

UK/EU* students:

The 2021 tuition fee for new UK/EU students has not yet been set. As a guide the 2020 fee for UK and EU students* is £9,250 per year. The UK/EU undergraduate fee may rise in line with inflation in subsequent years.

*Please note that the EU tuition fee level for 2021 entry cannot be confirmed until later in 2020.

Overseas students:

The 2021 tuition fee for international students has not yet been set. As a guide the 2020 fee for international students* is £21,570 per year. Once announced, the overseas tuition fee will remain at the same amount for each subsequent year of your full time study regardless of the length of your programme. This information applies to new overseas undergraduate entrants starting their studies from 2020 onwards.

The amount of tuition fees you will need to pay, and any financial support you are eligible for, will depend on whether you are classified as a home (UK/EU) or overseas student, otherwise known as your fee status. LSE assesses your fee status based on guidelines provided by the Department of Education. 

Scholarships, bursaries and loans

The School recognises that the cost of living in London may be higher than in your home town or country. LSE provides generous financial support, in the form of bursaries and scholarships to UK, EU and overseas students. 

In addition, UK Government support, in the form of loans, is available to UK and some EU students. Some overseas governments also offer funding.

Further information on tuition fees, cost of living, loans and scholarships.

Information for international students

LSE is an international community, with over 140 nationalities represented amongst its student body in 2019. We celebrate this diversity through everything we do. 

If you are applying to LSE from outside of the UK then take a look at our Information for International students.

1) Take a note of the UK qualifications we require for your programme of interest (found in the ‘Entry requirements’ section of this page.

2) Go to the International Students section of our website.

3) Select your country.

4) Select ‘Undergraduate entry requirements’ and scroll until you arrive at the information about your local/national qualification. Compare the stated UK entry requirements listed on this page with the local/national entry requirement listed on your country specific page.

Teaching and assessment

Teaching

Format and contact hours: Most courses at LSE are taught through lectures and classes, which are small interactive discussion groups. In some courses, you may have seminars instead where a short lecture leads on to group discussion.

You can expect about 12 to 15 hours of formal tuition each week. Hours vary according to courses and indicative information is listed in the School Calendar (lse.ac.uk/calendar) within the Teaching section of each course guide.

In addition, the Department of Law runs a programme in the first year of study to facilitate students’ legal writing skills. All academic staff hold advice and feedback sessions during which students can discuss their progress on an individual basis. You will also be assigned an academic adviser who will meet with you to discuss your academic progress and any problems which you might have.

LSE teaching: LSE is internationally recognised for its teaching and research and therefore employs a rich variety of teaching staff with a range of experience and status. Courses may be taught by individual members of faculty, such as lecturers, senior lecturers, readers, associate professors and professors. Many departments now also employ guest teachers and visiting members of staff, LSE teaching fellows and graduate teaching assistants who are usually doctoral research students. You can view indicative details for the teacher responsible for each course in the relevant course guide.

Academic support

Academic mentor: You will have an academic mentor who will provide general guidance and assistance with both academic and personal concerns. 

Other academic support: There are many opportunities to extend your learning outside the classroom and complement your academic studies at LSE. LSE LIFE is the School’s centre for academic, personal and professional development. Some of the services on offer include: guidance and hands-on practice of the key skills you will need to do well at LSE: effective reading, academic writing and critical thinking; workshops related to how to adapt to new or difficult situations, including development of skills for leadership, study/work/life balance and preparing for the world of work; and advice and practice on working in study groups and on cross-cultural communication and teamwork.

Disability and Wellbeing Service: LSE is committed to enabling all students to achieve their full potential and the School’s Disability and Wellbeing Service provides a free, confidential service to all LSE students and is a first point of contact for all disabled students.

Your timetable

  • The standard teaching day runs from 09:00-18:00; Monday to Friday. Teaching for undergraduate students will not usually be scheduled after 12:00 on Wednesdays to allow for sports, volunteering and other extra-curricular events.
  • The lecture and seminar timetable is published in mid-August and the full academic timetable (lectures/seminars and undergraduate classes) is published by mid-September and is accessible via the LSE Timetables webpages.
  • Undergraduate student personal timetables are published in LSE for You (LFY). For personal timetables to appear, students must be registered at LSE, have successfully signed up for courses in LFY and ensured that their course selection does not contain unauthorised clashes. Every effort is made to minimise changes after publication, once personal timetables have been published any changes are notified via email.

Assessment

You will undertake at least one assessment for each course during each term. These do not count towards your grade but are designed to help you to develop your skills in legal argument and prepare you for the end of year exams. Please note that assessment on individual courses can change year to year. An indication of the current assessment for each course can be found in the relevant course guide in the School Calendar (lse.ac.uk/calendar).

Your final degree classification is based on your performance in the second and third years of study. Some of the optional courses in your last two years are examined by essay. You must pass each set of yearly examinations to progress to the next stage of the degree. There is also the option do to a dissertation, which is a research based extended essay, in your final year.

Student support and resources

We’re here to help and support you throughout your time at LSE, whether you need help with your academic studies, support with your welfare and wellbeing or simply to develop on a personal and professional level.

Whatever your query, big or small there are a range of people you can speak to and who will be happy to help.

Academic mentors – an academic member of staff who you will meet with at least once a term and help with any academic, administrative or personal questions you have. (See Teaching and assessment)

Academic support librarians – they will be able to help you navigate the library and maximise its resources during your studies.

Accommodation service  - they can offer advice on living in halls and offer guidance on private accommodation related queries.

Class teachers and seminar leaders – they will be able to assist with queries relating to a specific course you are taking.

Disability and Wellbeing Service – the staff are experts in long term health conditions, sensory impairments, mental health and specific learning difficulties. They offer confidential and free services such as student counselling, a peer support scheme, arranging exam adjustments and run groups and workshops.

IT help– they support available 24 hours a day to assist with all of your technology queries.

LSE Faith centre – a place for worship, prayer and quiet reflection. It includes Islamic prayer rooms and a quiet cave for individual meditation. It is also a space for wellbeing classes on campus and a centre for transformational leadership programmes promoting interreligious understanding across the diverse student body.

Language Centre– the centre specialises in offering language courses targeted to the needs of students and practitioners in the social sciences. We offer pre-course English for Academic Purposes programmes; English language support during your studies; modern foreign language courses in 10 languages; proofreading, translation and document authentication and language learning support. lse.ac.uk/language

LSE Careers ­- with the help of LSE Careers, you can make the most of the opportunities that London has to offer. Whatever your future career plans, LSE Careers will work with you, connecting you to opportunities and experiences from internships and volunteering to networking events and employer and alumni insights.

LSE Library - Founded in 1896, the British Library of Political and Economic Science is the major international library of the social sciences. It stays open late, has lots of excellent resources and it’s a great place to study. As an LSE student, you’ll have access to a number of other academic libraries in Greater London and nationwide.

LSE LIFE – this is where you should goto develop skills you’ll use as a student and beyond. The centre runs talks and workshops on skills you’ll find useful in the classroom, offer one-to-one sessions with study advisers who can help you with reading, making notes, writing, research and exam revision, and provide drop-in sessions for academic and personal support.(See ‘Teaching and assessment).

LSE Students’ Union (LSESU) – they offer academic, personal and financial advice and funding.

Nursery it offers places for 63 children (aged three months to five years) which are discounted for children of students and staff.

Sardinia House Dental Practice - offers discounted private dental services to LSE students.

St Philips Medical Centre - based in Pethwick-Lawrence House the centre provides NHS Primary Care services to registered patients.

Student Services Centre – our staff here can answer general queries and can point you in the direction of other LSE services.

Student advocates and advisers– we have a School Senior Advocate for Students and an Adviser to Women Students who can help with academic and pastoral matters.

Student life

As a student at LSE you’ll be based at our central London campus. Find out what our campus and London have to offer you on academic, social and career perspective.

Student societies and activities 

Your time at LSE is not just about studying, there are plenty of ways to get involved in extracurricular activities. From joining one of over 200 societies, or starting your own society, to volunteering for a local charity, or attending a public lecture by a world-leading figure, there is a lot to choose from.

The campus

LSE is based on one campus in the centre of London. Despite the busy feel of the surrounding area, many of the streets around campus are pedestrianised, meaning the campus feels like a real community.

Life in London

London is an exciting, vibrant and colourful city. It's also an academic city, with more than 400,000 university students. Whatever your interests or appetite you will find something to suit your palate and pocket in this truly international capital. Make the most of career opportunities and social activities, theatre, museums, music and more.

Want to find out more? Read why we think London is a fantastic student city, find out about key sights, places and experiences for new Londoners. Don't fear, London doesn't have to be super expensive: hear about London on a budget.

Student stories

Jaime Sim

LLB Bachelor of Laws
Hong Kong

Jaime_Sim_170x230jpg

Across league tables, LSE leads for law and this, combined with its superb location next to the Royal Courts of Justice and in the heart of the City of London, meant the choice was not a difficult one. I enjoy the academic challenges offered in my degree, and the opportunity to learn from prominent academics and practitioners continues to thrill me.

Oliver Sidorczuk

LLB Bachelor of Laws
Liverpool, UK

Oliver-Sidorczuk170x230

I love the location of the LSE Law Department. We're in the core of London's legal sphere; next to the Courts, law firms and chambers, the Inns of Courts and Parliament. The academics in the Law Department are all experts in their fields. As law students, we are continually challenged by our teachers to examine new ways of understanding the law's role in modern society. The diversity and background of students at the School makes each seminar an intellectually stimulating experience.


Chrisann Jarrett

LLB Bachelor of Laws
Jamaica/UK

Watch Chrisann's video

Extra-curricular activities

A number of extra-curricular activities are organised by the student Law Society and the Department of Law itself, including but not limited to:

  • Mooting is competitive legal argument about issues arising from a hypothetical legal case that takes place between two teams of lawyers in front of a mock court. Mooting develops the participants’ capacity in legal research, argument, writing and oral advocacy. LSE students take part in internal, national and international competitions. The department has a specially designed Moot Court Room where some of these competitions take place.
  • Pro bono work is unpaid legal work undertaken for the public good. LSE students are involved in a variety of pro bono projects including the Royal Courts of Justice Personal Support Unit, various legal advice clinics, assistance to charities, and student-led legal projects.
  • Cumberland Lodge, in the Great Park at Windsor, is the venue for an annual weekend away for staff and students. The purpose is to create an informal and friendly environment where issues related to the law can be discussed.
  • The department holds formal events for students at one of the Inns of Court, culminating in a sit down dinner for final year students, allowing them to celebrate their successes with academic staff and their fellow students.
  • A number of informal events allow staff and students to mix in a social environment, including the very popular annual Staff Student Quiz Night.
  • The diversity of LSE’s student population is reflected in the wide array of LSE Student Union societies. There are over 170 societies with two of them specifically tailored to the needs and interests of LSE law students. The Bar Society helps students to develop their advocacy skills through regular mooting competitions, while the Law Society, a 750-member strong association, organises a packed programme of events for students throughout the year, culminating in the annual Law Ball.

Double degree programme option

Double Degree Programme

LSE Department of Law offers a LLB/JD (juris doctor) double degree programme with Columbia University Law School.

LLB students are able to apply to participate in the programme during their second year. They spend their first two years at LSE, during which they must complete the Law Society/ Bar Council core or 'foundation' subjects if they intend to secure a 'qualifying' degree for professional exemption purposes in England and Wales. If admitted to the double degree programme, students then transfer to Columbia Law School for two years there, the first of which shall, if successfully completed based on the requirements of both LSE and Columbia Law School, satisfy the requirements of their third year at LSE.

We do not recommend applying to LSE solely with the intention of applying to the double degree programme as we are unable to guarantee you will be admitted.

Preliminary reading

If you wish to gain further insight into law, we suggest that you look at one or more of the following books: 

T Bingham The Rule of Law (Allen Lane, 2010)

S Chakrabarti On Liberty (Allen Lane, 2014)

C Gearty On Fantasy Island: Britain, Europe, and human rights (Oxford University Press, 2016)

H Kennedy Eve was Framed: women and British justice (Vintage, 1993)

N Lacey Women, Crime, and Character: from Moll Flanders to Tess of the D'Urbervilles (Oxford University Press, 2008)

P Sands East West Street: on the origins of genocide and crimes against humanity (Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 2016)

Careers

Quick Careers Facts for the Department of Law

Median salary of our UG students six months after graduating: £22,000

Top 5 sectors our students work in:

  • Investment banking
  • Retail
  • Education and teaching
  • NGOs and charities
  • Law and legal services

The data was collected through an annual Destinations of Leavers from Higher Education (DLHE) survey, aggregated over five years (2011-2016). The survey was completed by graduates approximately six months after their graduation ceremony. The median salary is calculated for those whose main activity is working full-time and includes those working outside the UK.

This is a qualifying degree, meaning you can go straight from graduating to taking the LPC (Legal Practice Course), and recent leavers have secured training contracts at world renowned law firms, whilst others have been taken on as analysts and consultants. Others still have used the legal and social insights gained in their degree to set up their own NGOs or start their own businesses.

The analytical, critical and communication skills and legal and social insights gained within the LLB provide an excellent foundation for many careers and can be applied to a wide range of industries. Recent graduates have gone into fields as diverse as law and legal services, accountancy, banking and finance, government and politics, consulting, tax, charity and development, and education and academia.

Further information on graduate destinations for this programme

Professional training

The Bar
A student with a law degree from LSE will normally be eligible to be considered for a place on the Bar Professional Training Course. You should check the position personally by obtaining the relevant regulations from: The Bar Council, 289-293 High Holborn, London, WC1V 7HZ or barcouncil.org.uk

To enrol for the Bar Professional Training Course, you normally need at least a lower second class honours degree.

The profession of solicitor
To qualify as a solicitor, you will need to serve for two years under a training contract with a practising solicitor, and complete a Legal Practice Course approved by the Law Society. Most law graduates will normally be granted a certificate of completion of the academic stage of training and may attend a Legal Practice Course before entering into a training contract. You should check the position personally with the Solicitors Regulation Authority. The SRA have a London office at 2nd Floor, 24 Martin Lane, London, EC4R ODR.

Support for your career

Many leading organisations give careers presentations at the School during the year, and LSE Careers has a wide range of resources available to assist students in their job search.

Accreditations

Our LLB Bachelors of Law programme is accredited by the Bar Standards Board for the purpose of a qualifying law degree. At the time of going to print the process to qualify as a solicitor in England and Wales is in transition, with the introduction of the new post-degree Solicitors Qualifying Exam (SQE). Please refer to our website and www.sra.org.uk/sra/policy/sqe for further information and updates.

Find out more about LSE

Discover more about being an LSE student - meet us in a city near you, visit our campus or experience LSE from home.

Experience LSE from home 

Webinars, videos, student blogs and student video diaries will help you gain an insight into what it's like to study at LSE for those that aren't able to make it to our campus. Experience LSE from home.

Visit LSE

Come on a guided campus tour, attend an undergraduate open day, drop into our office or go on a self-guided tour. Find out about opportunities to visit LSE.

LSE visits you

Student Marketing and Recruitment travels throughout the UK and around the world to meet with prospective students. We visit schools, attend education fairs and also hold Destination LSE events: pre-departure events for offer holders. Find details on LSE's upcoming visits.

UNISTATS data

Every undergraduate programme of more than one year duration will have UNISTATS data. The data allows you to compare information about individual programmes at different higher education institutions.

Please note that programmes offered by different institutions with similar names can vary quite significantly. We recommend researching the programmes you are interested in and taking into account the programme structure, teaching and assessment methods, and support services available.

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