Wits Ba Law Modules

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Botlhale Madibeng Administrator Tel: +27 11 717 9515 Email: botlhale.madibeng@wits.ac.za Thomas Tshikovha Principal Administrator Tel: +27 11 717 9506 Email: thomas.tshikovha@wits.ac.za Tel: +27 (0)11 717 1888, orRegister a request at www.wits.ac.za/askwits. This section focuses on theories and issues relevant to understanding households, families, and gender. It addresses issues such as vibrant family structures, poverty, survival strategies of poor households, gender-based violence and how it affects family life and forms, especially children and young people. Particular emphasis is placed on the study of these issues in the context of Southern Africa. Please report this issue by completing and submitting the form below. * Cambridge A-level applicants who have achieved at least a D in the required subjects will be considered for admission. International Baccalaureate (IB) HL candidates who have achieved at least a 4 in the required subjects will be considered for admission. *For LLB and BA/BCom with a focus on lawGeneral introduction to Roman law and European law as foundations of South African private lawINTRODUCTION TO ROMAN LAW OF THINGS(a) Property, rights in rem, possession(b) Ownership, restrictions, acquisition, protection(c) Limited rights in rem, easements, security interests INTRODUCTION TO CIVIL CONTRACT LAW(a) General principles of contract law(b) Special contracts(c) Quasi-contractsINTRODUCTION TO ROMAN TTORT LAW(a) General principles Law of tort(b) Specific offences(c) Near-infringements Successful completion in English on the higher degree (first or second language) with a D or higher symbol is essential for admission to Wits University before 2008 or after 2008, English HG or first additional language – level 5 or above. You must also have successfully completed math literacy (level 4 and above) or math on HG or SG.

Africa: Anthropological Perspectives Contemporary ethnographic studies on the African continent with particular reference to politics, war, resettlement and refugees, religion, identity formation and identity politics, ethnicity and class, and consumption. A candidate who registered before 2008 must have a certificate of registration with a score of at least 26 points (calculated using the applicable SENC formula). You can also study the Bachelor of Laws part-time via Wits Plus, the university`s part-time study centre. Click here to learn more. At Wits, part-time students receive the same qualification as full-time students. Applicants must obtain a PSA of at least 28 in Grade 12 to maintain admission. The NBT does not apply to this program. All WITS degrees are double major degrees. Students will work towards a bachelor`s degree or bachelor`s degree in commerce with law as one of the majors instead of another bachelor`s or b.com course. This section examines the key factors involved in the emergence and formation of the contemporary South African social order and examines their sociological implications. Students will be introduced to the political economy of South Africa, with an emphasis on the nature of South African industrialization, the process of proletarianization and the introduction of the migrant labour system. In addition, the racial state, the foundations of its social project and the spatial form of its 20th century racial modernity are considered.

Globalization and its importance to the global economy, the nation-state, nationalism, ethnicity and culture. Foreign applicants must have a high school diploma at least equivalent to the National Senior Certificate (NSC). This is determined by reference to the list of qualifications of South African universities by country (available under www.usaf.ac.za).