Kompleks Kementerian Pendidikan, Kebudayaan, Riset, dan Teknologi. Gedung D Lantai 18, Jalan Jenderal Sudirman, Pintu Satu, Senayan, Jakarta, Indonesia 10270
University of Liverpool
The University of Liverpool (UoL) is a research-active Higher Education institution located in the United Kingdom, with a position of 181 in the 2021 QS World University Rankings. University of Liverpool has over 5,500 staff including 1,300 leading researchers, and is a member of the UK’s Russell Group of leading research-intensive institutions. University of Liverpool has a student body of over 22,000, awarding degrees at Undergraduate, Postgraduate Taught and Postgraduate Research (PhD) level.
University of Liverpool has been active in student mobility for over 20 years. We receive several thousand international students each year for full degree programmes, and approximately 450 inbound students each year for short-term fee-paying and exchange programmes. We highly value the contribution that inbound exchange and fee-paying student make towards the life of the University, in bringing new perspectives both within and outside the classroom. One of our stated International Priorities is to increase the number of students participating in study abroad/exchange programmes.
The University has high capacity to manage practical mobility arrangements. There are nine staff in the central Global Opportunities Team, which leads on inbound mobility, as well as a further four staff in Global Opportunities roles in academic Schools. Student satisfaction with the Global Opportunities Team’s support is consistently high (approximately 80% of students rate the level of support from the Team as for very good or good in feedback surveys). The Team works closely with colleagues in Finance, Safety, Insurance / Legal Services, and Student Services to support students and manage finances, risk, and contractual arrangements effectively.
This course aims to to provide an understanding of the nature of modern state system and the role of international organisations within it; to explore central concepts and theories in International Relations and apply these in analyses of the challenges and conflicts faced by the international system; to explore mechanisms and policy instruments that International Institutions possess in managing the new world order; to assess critical arguments as to the limits of international institutions and the likely future developments; to assess interpretations of international law within global governance debates; to develop students’ skills in synthesis and analysis, and in the presentation of clear and cogent arguments (both orally and in writing) of issues and controversies surrounding international system and its organisations.
This module aims to Introduce students to the multi-disciplinary nature of innovation andentrepreneurship and their practical applications; increase awareness of the importance of identifying innovation in the businessand management process; provide students with a solid theoretical understanding of key issues relatingto innovation and entrepreneurship; enable students to apply theory within case studies and to considerexamples from a range of global organisations; develop a critical awareness of the main themes of innovation and entrepreneurship in the public and private sectors including both product and service innovations; enable students to develop a range of personal skills such as undertaking research independently and as part of a group, and communicating ideas effectively orally and in writing; expose students to varieties of enterprising behaviours and management styles influenced by organisational cultures.
The over-arching aim of this module is to introduce students to the so-called ‘Grand Challenges’ facing society and what is being done to address them. Living with Environmental Change is a key interdisciplinary research theme currently being addressed worldwide; from tackling climate change and carbon emissions to promoting sustainable resource use and energy efficiency. This module illustrates that an interdisciplinary approach is crucial to identifying the underlying problems faced by humanity and to finding holistic and sustainable solutions.
Thid module aims to introduce the various elements that constitute heritage, to introduce the various process that lead to the creation of heritage, to examine the role and uses of heritage in contemporary society, to provide a critical understanding of the key issues in heritage studies.
In this module, you will be introduced to and asked to critically examine key debates and perspectives relating to issues of selfhood, body and identity in a global media age, to develop critical insights into the construction, consumption and regulation of selfhood and identity in a global media age, and to develop critical insights into the impacts of digital cultures and technologies on practices of selfhood and identity in a global media age.The module includes a focus on the projection of body images, online identities, culture, nationhood and race.
To introduce concepts and principles of problem solving by computer, and the construction of appropriate algorithms for the solution of problems. To demonstrate the principles underlying the design of high level programming languages. To give students experience and confidence in the use of a high level programming language to implement algorithms.
This module aims to provide students with specialist skills in the linguistic analysis of language data which will enable students to identify and describe examples of linguistic variation in English. Students will develop specialist skills allowing them to select the correct phonetic symbols (from the International Phonetic Alphabet) and linguistic terminology when discussing linguistic phenomena. The module seeks to embody an approach to learning that empowers students to discuss linguistic variation in relation to relevant and appropriate scholarly work and to recognise the expressive resources of language. Students will develop subject-specific knowledge that will allow them to explain how relevant theoretical concepts (topical and ethical) apply to real language data.
The module aims to Provide an understanding and explanation of the main societal and cultural determinants of a wide range of demography and other events, including being born ; leaving home ; moving home ; partnering ; having sex ; having children ; experiencing well-being , falling ill and dying; Describe and account for how these events lead to spatial and temporal variations in population growth rates and structures Examine the relevance of the demographic and epidemiological (health) transitions to developing countries, and, Assess the future global population prospects. The module aims to move far beyond the basic population geography presented in GCSE and A-level syllabuses by providing; Greater breadth and depth of coverage, direct exposure to the population-related research of current staff, greater critical engagement with the material covered.
To introduce students to the concepts and methods of informal logic and to enable students to use these concepts and methods in assessing arguments both within and outside philosophy. To help students to think more logically themselves, and to locate and remove inconsistencies in their own thoughts. To introduce students to methods of causal, statistical and probabilistic reasoning and to enable students to identify and avoid causal, statistical and probabilistic fallacies. To enable students to think creatively about problems and to come up with rational solutions to them, and to make logical decisions in the light of available evidence.
This module aims to explore the history of Liverpool, placing it in the context of international urban history; to use Liverpool’s experience to explore the issue of heritage and its relationship with history; and to explore a variety of sources, methods and theories as applied to a case study city of global importance to urban historians.
This module aims to describe fundamental genetic mechanisms that are essential for the function and evolution of life; introduce students to fundamental evolutionary concepts and theories, showing how genetic mechanisms help determine the patterns of observed evolution; apply evolutionary concepts to a broad selection of areas of Life Sciences; and develop in students the knowledge and understanding of the subject and the ability to apply, evaluate and interpret this knowledge to solve problems in biology.
The aims of this modules are to introduce students to the scope and breadth of the study of music as well as various academic approaches and methods employed in such study; to introduce key terms and concepts used in the study of music in relation to culture; to help students to critically examine how musical genres, forms, styles, artists, audiences, ideas, institutions, localities or industries work together in a variety of contexts; to provide a foundation for the further study of music and culture at levels two and three; and to help students to understand interdisciplinary approaches to the study of music.
This module aims to understand different sites of film exhibition, for example: festivals, streaming platforms, made for internet videos, television films / miniseries; to analyse digital and physical sites of distribution in relation to the genres and types of films exhibited; to analyse film as a global medium; to understand the cultural contexts within which these films circulate and the ways in which they create cultural meanings; to address and interrogate concepts of taste in the ways in which films circulate and are granted space in media beyond the screen; to enhance students’ skills of critical analysis and independent thinking; and to analyse different ways of writing about film and the different audiences for this form of reception.
Cities and Regions is concerned with the global process of ‘urban restructuring’ that has taken place of the past decades, as well as the urbanisation process that is unfolding in developing countries. The module is organised along the following three themes, using UK and international examples: Changing Cities: we will discuss the changing physical form of cities into vast metropolitan regions. We discuss the various layers of urban analysis ranging from the nuclear city to mega-city regions or megalopolises, comprising several metropolitan regions. The interaction between transport and land use receives specific attention, leading to mass regional urbanisation. The changing urban form raises questions about strategic planning and metropolitan governance. Urban and Regional Development: Cities have undergone an urban renaissance over the past decades. Globalisation is the cause both of a deep urban crisis of the 1970s and the formation of world cities in which capital and economic activity is concentrated. Social and Environmental Challenges: The current urbanisation process goes along with two fundamental challenges. Climate change has resulted in increased vulnerability and a need to mitigate its causes and adapt to an increase in extreme weather events. Urban inequality is second big challenge for cities, including issues of residential segregation and gentrification. Both challenges are particularly pertinent in developing countries.
This module aims to provide an overview of the historical background to the late 20th century phase of the Irish conflict; knowledge of the immediate causes of the outburst of violence from 1968 onwards; examination of the motives and strategies of the main participating elements in conflict; and examination of the peace process leading to the Agreement of 1998.
The aim of this module is to introduce students to:
1. the theoretical basis of global economic integration
2. the main economic features of the Global Environment
3. the workings and interaction of different global institutions
4. the major current policy issues.
This module aims to provide an overview of how security has been affected by globalisation; to explore how the understandings of security and globalisation have developed over time; to develop a theoretical focus on security in global politics; to explore the main themes, issues, and political debates around security in a globalised world.
This module aims to introduce and explain major contemporary perspectives on corporate behaviours; to introduce moral perspectives as they relate to managerial decision-making and corporate structures; to make students familiar with a range of recurrent ethical problems arising in business. To improve students’ skills in identifying and analyzing ethical issues that managers and employees face; and to give students practice in formulating, defending, and planning the implementation of action plans managing ethical dilemmas.
This module aims to promote the key characteristics of the “Liverpool Law Graduate” – a student who is distinctively engaged, empowered and employable – particularly a critical awareness of the role of law in facilitating and hindering social change; to engage students directly with the research activities of staff within the Liverpool Law School by exploring live issues and methods; to promote the development of key legal and transferable skills, particularly as regards research, critical thinking and team work; and to provide students with an introduction to some of the key optional choices available in their final year of study on the law degree.
This module aims to introduce students to the critical study of education and educational sites, to identify and explore a range of empirical sites and critical theoretical perspectives in the study of education, to provide an understanding of the relationships between education, society, individuals, and educational (in)equalities, and to develop students’ critical, conceptual and theoretical capacities across sociology, social policy and criminology.