|Application deadline:||As early as possible|
|Tuition fee:|| |
|Start date:||September 2014|
|Credits:|| 60 ECTS |
|Duration full-time:||12 months|
|Delivery mode:||On Campus|
|More information:||Go to university website|
The global energy system is undergoing a process of rapid change. Escalating demand, constraints on supplies, increasing energy prices, regulatory pressures to reduce carbon emissions, changing demographics and patterns of energy use and supply, mean that industry, economies and societies face complex challenges and uncertainties that could become more extreme in the future.
Both government and industry need to be able to understand and adapt to this changing context, managing these transformations where possible, exploiting emerging opportunities, and acting to reduce risk. The changing energy landscape requires professionals with a global knowledge of the complex technical, economic, geopolitical and policy issues facing the global energy system.
The MSc in Global Energy Management is aimed at producing high flying energy professionals. Students will gain a rigorous analytical training and in-depth real world knowledge of the global energy system in all its facets, giving them an unrivalled edge in the energy job market.
The degree is designed around five core taught classes. Students may also take a summer internship and attend forums delivered throughout the year, the Global Energy Forum, delivered by leading outside experts in energy-related fields.
Core classes (80 credits):
EC932 Global Energy Forum (20 credits)
EC930 Summer Internship (40 credits)
Elective Classes (40 credits):
Students can choose from postgraduate course offerings available in the Business School, Engineering or HASS faculties.
The Strathclyde GEM post-graduate degree is aimed at highly-motivated, outstanding individuals who already hold a first degree and have work experience in energy and related fields - such as carbon management - or wish to gain the expertise needed to work in them.
Potential students should ideally have a first degree with a minimum 2:1 standing but applications are welcome from candidates with significant high calibre industry or government experience.
In addition to academic qualifications, you must also be able to show that you have a sufficient grasp of English. If English is not your first language you will need to provide evidence of your proficiency before you can begin the course, and you are strongly advised to take the IELTS or the TOEFL test examination. The University's general entry requirements are IELTS 6.5 and TOEFL 90-95 (internet based test). Please note, however, that some courses may require a higher test result. You should check at the time of application what standard of English Language proficiency is required for your course of interest.
More information about IELTS (International English Language Testing Service) can be obtained from the local British Council office in your country, or by writing directly to the Examinations Unit, British Council, c/o Enterprises, 10 Spring Gardens, London. SW1A 2BN.
You can find out more about TOEFL (Test of English as a Foreign Language) from the American Embassy in your own country, or by contacting the Education Testing Service, PO Box 899, Princeton, New Jersey 08540, USA.
The University's English Language Teaching department offers pre-entry and pre-sessional courses for new international students from April each year. Full fee paying students are entitled to one month of the pre-sessional English course free of charge.
|TOEFL iBT® test:||90|
IMPORTANT NOTE: Since April 2014 the ETS tests (including TOEFL and TOEIC) are no longer accepted for Tier 4 visa applications to the United Kingdom. The university might still accept these tests to admit you to the university, but if you require a Tier 4 visa to enter the UK and begin your degree programme, these tests will not be sufficient to obtain your Visa.
At least 1 year(s) of work experience are required.
You are advised to research how you are going to finance your studies as early as possible. UK students can apply to loan schemes to fund their studies and non-UK students usually raise their own finances through bank loans or scholarships.