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CL54 - Bachelor of Laws and Bachelor of Information Technology

Overview

Course Overview

The Bachelor of Laws and Bachelor of Information Technology is a multidisciplinary qualification designed to enable you to gain entry into the legal and information technology professions. During your legal studies you will learn about legal procedures and key legislation and develop skills necessary to identify, analyse and evaluate facts in relation to legal frameworks. The core areas of the law degree match those required for admission to the legal profession including statutory interpretation, criminal law and procedure, contracts, torts, constitutional law, equity, administrative law, property, company law, evidence, professional responsibility and civil procedure. During your information technology studies you will learn the skills and knowledge needed for a successful career in the information technology industry. Designed with input from our industry partners, you will benefit from current industry relevant units as well as in-built practical experiences. You may choose to major in Application Development, Business Analysis or Network Security. Choosing to study this double degree will put you on the cutting edge of the transformation of the legal industry towards automation and legal information technology jobs of the near future.

Career Information

The Bachelor of Laws prepares graduates for a career as a legal professional. Aside from the traditional roles as a solicitor, barrister or in-house counsel, a law degree is useful for careers in academia, business, the public service and politics. The Bachelor of Information Technology prepares graduates to take on IT specialist roles in nearly every business or organisation and in a range of employment fields from finance, medicine, arts, education, the military, manufacturing to high-tech business. With both degrees, you will be qualified for a number of different career areas including as a technical/forensic analyst, commercial/IP/technology lawyer, legal technologist, legal content manager, document review lawyer, e-discovery consultant, litigation support professional, legal digital marketing specialist, legal process analyst, legal knowledge engineer, and contracts/procurement analysts. Roles in intellectual property, privacy, software and business method patents, cybersecurity, data protection and data security are also possibilities, whilst emerging legal technology firms, start-ups, and new generation law firms are potential employers.

Course Details
Duration 5 years full-time or 10 years part-time
Credit Points that Must be Earned 240
Number of Units Required CQUniversity uses the concept of credits to express the amount of study required for a particular course and individual units. The number of units varies between courses. Units in undergraduate courses normally consist of 6 points of credit or multiples thereof (e.g. 12, 18, 24).
Expected Hours of Study One point of credit is equivalent to an expectation of approximately two hours of student work per week in a term.
Course Type Undergraduate Double Degree
Qualification (post nominal) BLLB BIT
AQF Level Level 7: Bachelor Degree

Admission Codes

Domestic Students
Tertiary Admission Centre Codes (TAC) Codes
International Students
CRICOS Codes
Not Applicable
Where and when can I start?
Units offered internally at the below campuses may be delivered using a combination of face-to-face and video conferencing style teaching.
Units offered via MIX mode are delivered online and require compulsory attendance of site-specific learning activities such as on-campus residential schools, placements and/or work integrated learning. See Course Features tab for further information. Online units are delivered using online resources only.
Please Click Here for more information.
The following tables list the courses availabilities by location and term. Directing your pointer over your preferred location will provide further information if this course is not available for the full duration. Please be sure to also check individual unit availability by location and term prior to enrolling.

Domestic Availability

Term 3 - 2020

Online

Term 2 - 2020

Online

Term 1 - 2020

Online

Term 3 - 2019

Online

Term 2 - 2019

Online

Term 1 - 2019

Online
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International Availability

Term 3 - 2020

Sorry, no international availabilities found.

Term 2 - 2020

Sorry, no international availabilities found.

Term 1 - 2020

Sorry, no international availabilities found.

Term 3 - 2019

Sorry, no international availabilities found.

Term 2 - 2019

Sorry, no international availabilities found.

Term 1 - 2019

Sorry, no international availabilities found.
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For any problems regarding admissions availability for the selected course please contact 13 CQUni (13 27 86) or send us an email at http://contactus.cqu.edu.au/
What do I need to start?
Entry Scores
Rank Threshold OP 12 | SR 75 | ATAR 74.2
Rank Cut-Off OP 9 | SR 82 | ATAR 81.85
Entry Requirements

English (4,SA) or equivalent.

Security Requirements
None.
Health Requirements
None.
Assumed Knowledge

English

Fees and Charges
Course Features

Awards and Accreditation

Interim Awards CQ18 - Bachelor of Information Technology CG98 - Bachelor of Laws CG36 - Diploma of Information and Communications Technology CA99 - Associate Degree of Information Technology
Exit Awards CQ18 - Bachelor of Information Technology CG98 - Bachelor of Laws CG36 - Diploma of Information and Communications Technology CA99 - Associate Degree of Information Technology
Professional Accreditation Not applicable
Learned Society Accreditation Not applicable

Residential School Requirements

No Residential School for this course.

Practicum/Work Placement

LAWS13020 - CQUniversity discipline of law has fully mapped its curriculum to include experiential learning opportunities in numerous subjects. These opportunities focus on skills development and include: • Simulations - moots, branching simulations, role plays • Drafting legal documents • Client interviewing exercises • Developing legal apps • Emerging Clinical programs - embedded within individual units, as digitally badged experiences, probono community service opportunities and where possible work placements (organised by students). CQUniversity is also entering into a Work Experience Placement Program at the Director of Public Prosecutions (DPP). Some CQUniversity law subjects have assessment options which enable students to organise and gain recognition of physical placements in legal firms, with barristers and in government legal agencies. The reason these work placements are optional is that the majority of the student body studies part-time online. Placements need to match the flexibility requirements of students. A memorandum of understanding has been signed between CQUniversity and the Central Queensland Community Legal Centre Inc (CQCLC). The CQCLC is a community-based, government funded organisation which provides free legal advice and minor assistance to members of the community who may not otherwise be able to access or afford such assistance. The initiative involves the introduction into the CQCLC of CQU law student probono volunteers, both in person and online, supervised by CQU staff with the intention of expanding the course into distance advice if the initial trial is satisfactory. It is intended that all CQUniversity law students will have the opportunity to be involved with this course. Should this initiative prove successful it will be rolled out to further rural and regional community legal centres.
LAWS12073 - Students will undertake a three-week legal humanitarian mission to Phnom Penh, Cambodia, in conjunction with the organisation Antipodeans. Prior to the overseas humanitarian mission, students will study appropriate aspects of international humanitarian law; appropriate aspects of Cambodian law and culture; and will develop practical skills necessary to support their overseas mission. Upon return to Australia, students will undertake an analysis and presentation of their accomplishment. Students will be assessed prior to departing to Cambodia; continuously during the placement period; and on the basis of their contribution to a final group presentation.
COIT13239 - Students are able to choose either the ICT U/G Internship or complete the appropriate discipline capstone project unit (COIT13230, COIT13232 or COIT13236).

Predicted Enrolments

Year Number of Students
First Year 5
Second year 5
Third Year 5
Inherent Requirements
There are currently no inherent requirements associated with this course.
Core Learning Outcomes
Please refer to the Core Structure Learning Outcomes
Course Structure 2 - Network Security Major Learning Outcomes
  • 1. Knowledge Graduates of the Bachelor of Laws will demonstrate an understanding of a coherent body of knowledge that includes: (a) the fundamental areas of legal knowledge, the Australian legal system, and underlying principles and concepts, including international and comparative contexts, (b) the broader contexts within which legal issues arise, and (c) the principles and values of justice and of ethical practice in lawyers’ roles. Examples: Indigenous case studies, Intercultural perspectives, International perspectives, Comparative law.
  • 2. Ethics and Professional Responsibility Graduates of the Bachelor of Laws will demonstrate: (a) an understanding of approaches to ethical decision-making, (b) an ability to recognise and reflect upon, and a developing ability to respond to, ethical issues likely to arise in professional contexts, (c) an ability to recognise and reflect upon the professional responsibilities of lawyers in promoting justice and in service to the community, and (d) a developing ability to exercise professional judgement. Example: Plagiarism.
  • 3. Thinking skills Graduates of the Bachelor of Laws will be able to: (a) identify and articulate legal issues, (b) apply legal reasoning and research to generate appropriate responses to legal issues, (c) engage in critical analysis and make a reasoned choice amongst alternatives, and (d) think creatively in approaching legal issues and generating appropriate responses. Examples: Thinking critically, Thinking creatively, Reflecting on your work, Reasoning skills, Answering problem questions, and Exam preparation and practice.
  • 4. Research Skills Graduates of the Bachelor of Laws will demonstrate the intellectual and practical skills needed to identify, research, evaluate and synthesise relevant factual, legal and policy issues. Examples: Embarking on research, Using a law library, Sources of law, Citing legal authorities, Using law books, Using legal journals, Using legal databases, Using reference materials, and Scientific thinking.
  • 5. Communication and Collaboration Graduates of the Bachelor of Laws will be able to: (a) communicate in ways that are effective, appropriate and persuasive for legal and non-legal audiences; and (b) collaborate effectively. Examples: Making presentations, Client interviewing, Mooting, Negotiation, Mediation, Public speaking, Drafting, Legal Clinic (Pro Bono Law Centre), Teamwork, Relationship building, and Adaptability.
  • 6. Self-management Graduates of the Bachelor of Laws will be able to: (a) learn and work independently, and (b) reflect on and assess their own capabilities and performance, and make use of feedback as appropriate, to support personal and professional development. Examples: Time management, Project management, Note taking, and Contributing to course.
  • 7. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Explain the foundational concepts of the ICT discipline.
  • 8. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Design systems using contemporary platforms, tools, languages and styles.
  • 9. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Employ principles and techniques to ensure that systems exhibit high levels of robustness, reliability and appropriateness for their intended audience.
  • 10. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Apply knowledge and skills associated with advanced topics in an information technology major.
  • 11. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Propose solutions that consider the risks and potential of emerging technologies, and the impact on individuals, organisations and society when deploying ICT technologies.
  • 12. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Work independently as a member of a team employing appropriate interpersonal, professional and technical communication skills.
  • 13. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Explain the legal, ethical, social and cultural issues that affect the use, design, and implementation of the ICT technologies.
  Course Learning Outcomes
Australian Qualifications Framework Descriptors 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13
1. KNOWLEDGE Have a broad and coherent body of knowledge, with depth in the underlying principles and concepts in one or more disciplines as a basis for independent lifelong learning
2. SKILLS Have cognitive skills to review critically, analyse, consolidate and synthesise knowledge
3. SKILLS Have cognitive and technical skills to demonstrate a broad understanding of knowledge with depth in some areas
4. SKILLS Have cognitive and creative skills to exercise critical thinking and judgement in identifying and solving problems with intellectual independence
5. SKILLS Have communication skills to present a clear, coherent and independent exposition of knowledge and ideas
6. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILLS Demonstrate initiative and judgement in planning, problem solving and decision making in professional practice and/or scholarship
7. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILLS Adapt knowledge and skills in diverse contexts
8. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILL Be responsible and accountable for own learning and professional practice and in collaboration with others within broad parameters
Course Structure 3 - Application Development Major Learning Outcomes
  • 1. Knowledge Graduates of the Bachelor of Laws will demonstrate an understanding of a coherent body of knowledge that includes: (a) the fundamental areas of legal knowledge, the Australian legal system, and underlying principles and concepts, including international and comparative contexts, (b) the broader contexts within which legal issues arise, and (c) the principles and values of justice and of ethical practice in lawyers’ roles. Examples: Indigenous case studies, Intercultural perspectives, International perspectives, Comparative law.
  • 2. Ethics and Professional Responsibility Graduates of the Bachelor of Laws will demonstrate: (a) an understanding of approaches to ethical decision-making, (b) an ability to recognise and reflect upon, and a developing ability to respond to, ethical issues likely to arise in professional contexts, (c) an ability to recognise and reflect upon the professional responsibilities of lawyers in promoting justice and in service to the community, and (d) a developing ability to exercise professional judgement. Example: Plagiarism.
  • 3. Thinking skills Graduates of the Bachelor of Laws will be able to: (a) identify and articulate legal issues, (b) apply legal reasoning and research to generate appropriate responses to legal issues, (c) engage in critical analysis and make a reasoned choice amongst alternatives, and (d) think creatively in approaching legal issues and generating appropriate responses. Examples: Thinking critically, Thinking creatively, Reflecting on your work, Reasoning skills, Answering problem questions, and Exam preparation and practice.
  • 4. Research Skills Graduates of the Bachelor of Laws will demonstrate the intellectual and practical skills needed to identify, research, evaluate and synthesise relevant factual, legal and policy issues. Examples: Embarking on research, Using a law library, Sources of law, Citing legal authorities, Using law books, Using legal journals, Using legal databases, Using reference materials, and Scientific thinking.
  • 5. Communication and Collaboration Graduates of the Bachelor of Laws will be able to: (a) communicate in ways that are effective, appropriate and persuasive for legal and non-legal audiences; and (b) collaborate effectively. Examples: Making presentations, Client interviewing, Mooting, Negotiation, Mediation, Public speaking, Drafting, Legal Clinic (Pro Bono Law Centre), Teamwork, Relationship building, and Adaptability.
  • 6. Self-management Graduates of the Bachelor of Laws will be able to: (a) learn and work independently, and (b) reflect on and assess their own capabilities and performance, and make use of feedback as appropriate, to support personal and professional development. Examples: Time management, Project management, Note taking, and Contributing to course.
  • 7. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Explain the foundational concepts of the ICT discipline.
  • 8. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Design systems using contemporary platforms, tools, languages and styles.
  • 9. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Employ principles and techniques to ensure that systems exhibit high levels of robustness, reliability and appropriateness for their intended audience.
  • 10. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Apply knowledge and skills associated with advanced topics in an information technology major.
  • 11. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Propose solutions that consider the risks and potential of emerging technologies, and the impact on individuals, organisations and society when deploying ICT technologies.
  • 12. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Work independently as a member of a team employing appropriate interpersonal, professional and technical communication skills.
  • 13. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Explain the legal, ethical, social and cultural issues that affect the use, design, and implementation of the ICT technologies.
  Course Learning Outcomes
Australian Qualifications Framework Descriptors 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13
1. KNOWLEDGE Have a broad and coherent body of knowledge, with depth in the underlying principles and concepts in one or more disciplines as a basis for independent lifelong learning
2. SKILLS Have cognitive skills to review critically, analyse, consolidate and synthesise knowledge
3. SKILLS Have cognitive and technical skills to demonstrate a broad understanding of knowledge with depth in some areas
4. SKILLS Have cognitive and creative skills to exercise critical thinking and judgement in identifying and solving problems with intellectual independence
5. SKILLS Have communication skills to present a clear, coherent and independent exposition of knowledge and ideas
6. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILLS Demonstrate initiative and judgement in planning, problem solving and decision making in professional practice and/or scholarship
7. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILLS Adapt knowledge and skills in diverse contexts
8. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILL Be responsible and accountable for own learning and professional practice and in collaboration with others within broad parameters
Course Structure 4 - Business Analysis Major Learning Outcomes
  • 1. Knowledge Graduates of the Bachelor of Laws will demonstrate an understanding of a coherent body of knowledge that includes: (a) the fundamental areas of legal knowledge, the Australian legal system, and underlying principles and concepts, including international and comparative contexts, (b) the broader contexts within which legal issues arise, and (c) the principles and values of justice and of ethical practice in lawyers’ roles. Examples: Indigenous case studies, Intercultural perspectives, International perspectives, Comparative law.
  • 2. Ethics and Professional Responsibility Graduates of the Bachelor of Laws will demonstrate: (a) an understanding of approaches to ethical decision-making, (b) an ability to recognise and reflect upon, and a developing ability to respond to, ethical issues likely to arise in professional contexts, (c) an ability to recognise and reflect upon the professional responsibilities of lawyers in promoting justice and in service to the community, and (d) a developing ability to exercise professional judgement. Example: Plagiarism.
  • 3. Thinking Skills Graduates of the Bachelor of Laws will be able to: (a) identify and articulate legal issues, (b) apply legal reasoning and research to generate appropriate responses to legal issues, (c) engage in critical analysis and make a reasoned choice amongst alternatives, and (d) think creatively in approaching legal issues and generating appropriate responses. Examples: Thinking critically, Thinking creatively, Reflecting on your work, Reasoning skills, Answering problem questions, and Exam preparation and practice.
  • 4. Research Skills Graduates of the Bachelor of Laws will demonstrate the intellectual and practical skills needed to identify, research, evaluate and synthesise relevant factual, legal and policy issues. Examples: Embarking on research, Using a law library, Sources of law, Citing legal authorities, Using law books, Using legal journals, Using legal databases, Using reference materials, and Scientific thinking.
  • 5. Communication and Collaboration Graduates of the Bachelor of Laws will be able to: (a) communicate in ways that are effective, appropriate and persuasive for legal and non-legal audiences; and (b) collaborate effectively. Examples: Making presentations, Client interviewing, Mooting, Negotiation, Mediation, Public speaking, Drafting, Legal Clinic (Pro Bono Law Centre), Teamwork, Relationship building, and Adaptability.
  • 6. Self-management Graduates of the Bachelor of Laws will be able to: (a) learn and work independently, and (b) reflect on and assess their own capabilities and performance, and make use of feedback as appropriate, to support personal and professional development. Examples: Time management, Project management, Note taking, and Contributing to course.
  • 7. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Explain the foundational concepts of the ICT discipline.
  • 8. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Design systems using contemporary platforms, tools, languages and styles.
  • 9. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Employ principles and techniques to ensure that systems exhibit high levels of robustness, reliability and appropriateness for their intended audience.
  • 10. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Apply knowledge and skills associated with advanced topics in an information technology major.
  • 11. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Propose solutions that consider the risks and potential of emerging technologies, and the impact on individuals, organisations and society when deploying ICT technologies.
  • 12. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Work independently as a member of a team employing appropriate interpersonal, professional and technical communication skills.
  • 13. Graduates of the Bachelor of IT will be able to: Explain the legal, ethical, social and cultural issues that affect the use, design, and implementation of the ICT technologies.
  Course Learning Outcomes
Australian Qualifications Framework Descriptors 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13
1. KNOWLEDGE Have a broad and coherent body of knowledge, with depth in the underlying principles and concepts in one or more disciplines as a basis for independent lifelong learning
2. SKILLS Have cognitive skills to review critically, analyse, consolidate and synthesise knowledge
3. SKILLS Have cognitive and technical skills to demonstrate a broad understanding of knowledge with depth in some areas
4. SKILLS Have cognitive and creative skills to exercise critical thinking and judgement in identifying and solving problems with intellectual independence
5. SKILLS Have communication skills to present a clear, coherent and independent exposition of knowledge and ideas
6. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILLS Demonstrate initiative and judgement in planning, problem solving and decision making in professional practice and/or scholarship
7. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILLS Adapt knowledge and skills in diverse contexts
8. APPLICATION OF KNOWLEDGE & SKILL Be responsible and accountable for own learning and professional practice and in collaboration with others within broad parameters
Course Structure

In order to complete this course, you must:

  1. Complete the core structure
  2. Complete 1 major

Course Structure 2 - Network Security Major Major

Number of units: 7 Total credit points: 48

Students undertaking an internship will enrol in the unit COIT13239 Undergraduate ICT Internship instead of the capstone unit COIT13236 Network Security project.

Network Security major. There are 6 x 6cp units and 1 x 12 cp unit = 7 units (48 cps).

Available units
Students must complete the following compulsory units:
COIT11134 Object Oriented Programming
COIT12201 Electronic Crime and Digital Forensics
COIT12202 Network Security Concepts
COIT12206 TCP/IP Principles and Protocols
COIT13229 Applied Distributed Systems
COIT13146 System and Network Administration

Network Security major. has 6 x 6cp units and 1 x 12 cp unit = 7 units (48 cps). Students must complete 1 from the following units:

COIT13236 Network Security Project

COIT13239 Undergraduate ICT Internship

Available units
Students must complete 1 from the following units:
COIT13236 Network Security Project
COIT13239 Undergraduate ICT Internship

The Bachelor of Laws has five electives.

Available units
Students must complete 5 from the following units:
LAWS12059 Conveyancing
LAWS12062 Alternative Dispute Resolution
LAWS12063 Advanced Statutory Interpretation and Drafting
LAWS12064 Legal Advocacy
LAWS12067 Environmental Law
LAWS12068 Intellectual Property Law
LAWS12069 e-Law
LAWS12070 Public International and Human Rights Law
LAWS12071 Australian Employment Law
LAWS12073 Legal Engagement Placement
LAWS13011 Family Law
LAWS13012 Succession
LAWS13014 Revenue Law
LAWS13015 Principles of Commercial Law
LAWS13018 Australian Consumer Law
LAWS13019 Legal Apps
LAWS13020 Legal Professional Portfolio
Course Structure

In order to complete this course, you must:

  1. Complete the core structure
  2. Complete 1 major

Course Structure 3 - Application Development Major Major

Number of units: 7 Total credit points: 48

Students undertaking an internship will enrol in the unit COIT13239 Undergraduate ICT Internship instead of the capstone unit COIT13230 Application Development project.

Application Development major. There are 6 x 6cp units and 1 x 12 cp unit = 7 units (48 cps).

Students must complete 1 from the following units:

COIT13230 Application Development Project

COIT13239 Undergraduate ICT Internship

Available units
Students must complete the following compulsory units:
COIT11134 Object Oriented Programming
COIT12200 Software Design & Development
COIT12207 Internet Applications
COIT13229 Applied Distributed Systems
COIT13234 Mobile Software Development
COIT13235 Enterprise Software Development

Students must complete 1 from the following units:

COIT13230 Application Development Project

COIT13239 Undergraduate ICT Internship

Available units
Students must complete 1 from the following units:
COIT13230 Application Development Project
COIT13239 Undergraduate ICT Internship

Law electives. Choose 5 from the following list of units.

Available units
Students must complete 5 from the following units:
LAWS12059 Conveyancing
LAWS12062 Alternative Dispute Resolution
LAWS12063 Advanced Statutory Interpretation and Drafting
LAWS12064 Legal Advocacy
LAWS12067 Environmental Law
LAWS12068 Intellectual Property Law
LAWS12069 e-Law
LAWS12070 Public International and Human Rights Law
LAWS12071 Australian Employment Law
LAWS12073 Legal Engagement Placement
LAWS13011 Family Law
LAWS13012 Succession
LAWS13014 Revenue Law
LAWS13015 Principles of Commercial Law
LAWS13018 Australian Consumer Law
LAWS13019 Legal Apps
LAWS13020 Legal Professional Portfolio
Course Structure

In order to complete this course, you must:

  1. Complete the core structure
  2. Complete 1 major

Course Structure 4 - Business Analysis Major Major

Number of units: 7 Total credit points: 48

Students undertaking an internship will enrol in the unit COIT13239 Undergraduate ICT Internship instead of the capstone unit COIT13232 Business Analysis Project.

Business Analysis major. There are 6 x 6cp units and 1 x 12 cp unit = 7 units (48 cps).

Students must complete 1 from the following units:

COIT13232 Business Analysis Project

COIT13239 Undergraduate ICT Internship

Available units
Students must complete the following compulsory units:
HRMT11010 Organisational Behaviour
COIS12073 Enterprise Systems
COIT12203 Workflow Analysis & Management
COIT12205 Knowledge Management Principles
COIS13013 Business Intelligence
COIT13231 Enterprise Analysis and Modelling

Students must complete 1 from the following units:

COIT13232 Business Analysis Project

COIT13239 Undergraduate ICT Internship

Students undertaking an internship will enrol in the unit  COIT13239 Undergraduate ICT Internship instead of the capstone unit COIT13232 Business Analysis Project.

Available units
Students must complete 1 from the following units:
COIT13239 Undergraduate ICT Internship
COIT13232 Business Analysis Project

Five Law electives that can be chosen 5 from the following list of units.

Available units
Students must complete 5 from the following units:
LAWS12059 Conveyancing
LAWS12062 Alternative Dispute Resolution
LAWS12063 Advanced Statutory Interpretation and Drafting
LAWS12064 Legal Advocacy
LAWS12067 Environmental Law
LAWS12068 Intellectual Property Law
LAWS12069 e-Law
LAWS12070 Public International and Human Rights Law
LAWS12071 Australian Employment Law
LAWS12073 Legal Engagement Placement
LAWS13011 Family Law
LAWS13012 Succession
LAWS13014 Revenue Law
LAWS13015 Principles of Commercial Law
LAWS13018 Australian Consumer Law
LAWS13019 Legal Apps
LAWS13020 Legal Professional Portfolio
More Details
There is no additional information for this course.