Information

September 2022 - October 2022
Study Mode Full-time
Application start 21 March 2022
Application end 5 September 2022

Tuition Fee

Geneva Academy students Geneva Academy students

The tuition fee for the Executive Master in International Law in Armed Conflict is 18,000 Swiss Francs.

To confirm their admission, students must pay a non-refundable deposit of 3,000 Swiss Francs within a month of receiving an offer.

The remaining balance is payable in three equal instalments of 5,000 Swiss Francs, due no later than 1 February, 1 June and 1 September respectively. Details of how to pay will be included in the admission letter.

Ten Percent Discount for Early Birds*

Students following the programme in person benefit from a 10 percent discount, bringing the Executive Master’s tuition fees to 16,200 Swiss Francs, if they pay this amount before 15 October.

Ten Percent Discount for Distance Learning*

Participants following the programme online benefit from a 10 percent discount, bringing the Executive Master’s tuition fees to 16,200 Swiss Francs

Annual Training Allowance

Participants enrolled in the Executive Master and who pay taxes in Geneva are eligible for an annual training allowance of up to 2,250 Swiss Francs by the Geneva Department for Education, Culture and Sport. Candidates meeting the criteria can contact our Student Office for further information.

Short Courses

The tuition fee for each short course is 1,250 Swiss Francs.

 

* These two discounts cannot be combined

Executive Education

We provide training and short courses for professionals who want to deepen their expertise in a specific issue.

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Alumni

The Geneva Academy alumni community is made up of over 700 members who work worldwide in the humanitarian and human rights fields.

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Villa Moynier

The Geneva Academy is headquartered at the Villa Moynier, a historic villa surrounded by a beautiful park with a view of Lake Geneva and Mont Blanc.

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Career Opportunities

Our objective is to produce graduates who will be leaders in the humanitarian, human rights and transitional justice fields.

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At first, I thought distance learning was going to be an overwhelming challenge, but over time I have come to realize that it is almost the same as attending the classes in person as it was very interactive. It was particularly convenient in the situation of a global pandemic and time-saving for a person who is maintaining a full-time job as well.

Chantal Touma

Legal Adviser at the ICRC Legal Department in Damascus