It has been reported recently that the number of people undertaking law degrees has been rising in recent years despite a general downward trend in those choosing to attend university overall.
In an increasingly competitive legal job market, it’s now much more common for employers to recognise the benefits of GDL graduates.
What's it like to convert via the Graduate Diploma in Law (GDL) after studying a different subject for your degree?
Here’s a brief introduction to the EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) which replaces the Data Protection Directive from 25 May 2018. When making this video, I had in mind those of you who are applying for training contracts, attending interviews or trying to keep up with current events.
There are four main types of university degree - arts, sciences, languages and business - and each trains students in a set of skills which are highly transferable to law.
An increasing number of law firms are running events that target non-law students, with a view to attracting them to their firm at the earliest possible stage.
The Graduate Diploma in Law: what is it, why study it and how is it different to a law degree? This feature presents all the information you need to know about the conversion course for non-law graduates.
I've enjoyed my first year at university - so much so that I've just realised my law I'm in my final year of a non-law degree and have yet to take the GDL – will recruiters take into consideration that someone like me will not have a textbook understanding of the law, or is the application process harder or different in any way for non-law students?