The topic of the final thesis is subject to approval by the supervisor. As a rule the final project shall be a thesis of 90-120 pages (36,000 to 48,000 words). The supervisor may decide that the student shall take an examination in the thesis or final project subject field and take his/her performance into consideration when grading the thesis or final project. The supervisor shall grade the final project along with an external examiner appointed by the Committee on Master's Studies. The Committee may decide, upon the supervisor's suggestion, that instead of an examination, the student shall give a public lecture on the final project subject field and the choice shall be in accordance to general rules of the Faculty of Law on the selection of such projects.
Graduate students have the option to write an 60 ECTS credits final thesis when the student has shown outstanding academic achievement in the program. The thesis should be between 180-200 pages (72,000-90,000 words). Otherwise the rules stated here and the Faculty of Law Master´s thesis rules apply.
Cultural and Environmental Resource Management
English Online Professional and Creative Writing
Family and Child Life
Family and Consumer Sciences - Career and Technical Education
Health and Physical Education
Information Technology and Administrative Management
Integrative Human Physiology
Law and Justice
Mental Health Counseling
Through running these programs, the Master’s Program in Environmental Sciences and the Doctoral Program in Sustainable Environmental Studies have acquired valuable experiences and insights that are essential in producing promising global leaders.
Central Washington University's interdisciplinary program leading to a Master of Science degree in Cultural and Environmental Resource Management offers two emphases: Cultural Resource Management and Natural Resource Management. Natural and cultural resources intertwine in several ways. First, natural resource exploitation triggers much of the human activity that creates cultural resources and current perceptions of cultural resources are modifying management of natural resources. Second, both areas are affected by a common framework of legislation, policy formulation, fiscal management and national and international systems. Understanding the multiplicity of resource issues is critically important to making defensible decisions at all levels.
1. IMLI offers a programme leading to the degree of in International Maritime Law. The main purpose of the programme is to train legal advisers in relevant areas of international maritime law, including the law of the sea, marine environmental law and shipping law. The duration of the programme is one academic year, beginning in mid-September and ending in May of the following year. The programme is intensive and features taught courses, research work and a number of field trips. Particular emphasis is placed on the acquisition by students of legislative drafting skills.
Since 1983, the Cultural and Environmental Resource Management (CERM) Master's Program has offered students an interdisciplinary, resource management curriculum drawing from Geography and Anthropology, as well as Biology, Economics, History, Philosophy, and Political Science. Natural and cultural resources intertwine in several ways. Understanding the multiplicity of resource issues is critically important to making defensible decisions at all levels.
A LL.M. student shall have selected the topic for the master’s thesis or comparable final project, as well as a supervisor for the thesis or project, no less than eight months before the planned graduation date from the Faculty of Law.
Before February 15 for graduation in October of that year
Before June 15 for graduation in February the following year
Before October 15 for graduation in June the following year