|CREDITS||12 credits during the 1st year of 11162 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS (LM-52) GENOVA|
|TEACHING LOCATION||GENOVA (INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS)|
|MODULES||This unit is composed by:|
The course - in English – is composed by two parts: EU law and global challenges and Migration Law.
Aim of the course is to deepen the studying of the most significant global challenges of this era and, among them, in particular, the one concerning migration issues through a multilevel legal perspective, which considers the legal framework of EU law and the solution adopted for its adaptation in the Italian legal order as well as in some of the European States.
The course is aimed at offering to the students the theoretical and methodological tools to analyze and understand how EU law and Italian law (as compared with other European legal order) face the most significant global challenges of this era and, among them, in particular the challenges deriving from migration. Students will achieve the necessary knowledge and skills to analyze under a legal, critical and autonomous perspective the main global issues and, in particular, migration issues.
EU law and global challenges is aimed at providing the students with the methodological tools and the knowledge necessary to understand, contextualize and analyze the role of the EU as global actor as well as the reach of EU law (also) outside the European legal order with specific reference to global issues such as the protection of the environment, the use of internet and the protection of personal data, the financial and economic crisis, the protection of competition and migration.
Migration Law will provide an overview of the present state of migration law in Europe, by focusing mostly on immigration from Third Countries into Europe. In the framework of relevant EU Immigration Law, the course will deeply analyse Italian Immigration Law and Judgements by comparing them with the immigration legal experiences of other EU and non-EU States.
The basic knowledge of European Union law and of Italian and comparative Public law.
Office hours: The professor usually meet the students on Tuesday from 10am to 12 p.m. (on appointment by email) at DISPO, Albergo dei Poveri (Piazzale E. Brignole 3a), Central Tower, floor 3B, room 70. Meetings in days and times different from that indicated above are still possible. During class-scheduled time (second semester) it is always possible to meet the professor at the end of the lessons. Meetings with students can also be carried out through the Teams platform (see the access instructions on Aulaweb) or via skype (ask the teacher's ID by email).
Office hours: Students can talk with the professor every Monday from 9 a.m. to 12 a.m. at Department of Political Sciences, Albergo dei Poveri, Central Tower, third floor. For a better organizations of the meetings, students are kindly invited to write in advance the address: firstname.lastname@example.org. During the COVID-19 emergency, meetings will take place on the online platform Teams (channel code: 3h0wr34). The Teams channel could be used also for lessons and/or exams in case of weather alert.
LAURA CARPANETO (President)
ARIANNA PITINO (President Substitute)
ARISTIDE CANEPA (Substitute)
LORENZO CUOCOLO (Substitute)
STEFANO DOMINELLI (Substitute)
FRANCESCA MAOLI (Substitute)
EDMONDO MOSTACCI (Substitute)
MARIA ANGELA ORLANDI (Substitute)
MATTEO SOMMELLA (Substitute)
The exam is oral.
Students who attend at least 2/3 of the lessons are also given the opportunity to take the exam through a written test in a closed and /or open answer on the topics covered in class by the professors. Presentations/essays prepared by students may be provided, whose exhibition (during the lessons and/or the exam) contributes to the formation of the final grade.
The active participation of students in the lessons will also be taken into account.
The examination aims to:
- ascertain the acquisition by the students of the essential theoretical and methodological notions regarding the topics covered in class;
- assess students' ability to think about complex cases from a legal perspective, taking into account both the role of European Union law and domestic and comparative law.
The final grade is given by the average of the votes delivered in the intermediate tests taken in the two modules.