We live in a digital era which is completely restructuring business, banking and our social lives. Thanks to the speed and efficiency of global mobile networks, new market opportunities have been identified. However, these bright horizons are being overshadowed by digital attacks, major data thefts and social networks manipulations.
Why choose this programme?
Select this programme if you want to:
Who is this course suitable for?
The Big Data and Digital Ethics programme is specifically designed for bachelor students and graduates interested in working abroad and discovering new cultures or looking to study a further degree in Germany.
Objectives of the programme
What will you learn?
GISMA’s Summer and Winter School programme will allow students to gain an overarching understanding of the German business landscape and offers a broad and realistic impression of German culture, heritage and daily life.
GISMA’s Summer and Winter School programme runs for two weeks and consists of two modules. Each module will be split into:
To enter Germany for GISMA’s Summer and Winter School for just two weeks, students can apply for a tourist visa.
In general, to apply for a tourist visa, students will usually need to provide the following documents:
By law, students are obligated to have health insurance in Germany. Thus, students will need to obtain private medical insurance for their complete stay in Germany.
For more up to date information, check here
Career statistics you need to know
Germany has the 2nd best unemployment rate in the EU, at 3,4%*
Berlin was voted 5th best city in the world for student living by Top Universities***
4th Best Graduate starting salary at £40,650**
in Europe, with a growing economy
Study with over 40 nationalities across the globe
Germany has the 2nd best unemployment rate in the EU, at 3.4%*
Germany has the 4th best graduate starting salary at £40,650** in Europe, with a growing economy
Germany is the most popular option for international students looking to study in Europe according to ICEF monitor