Programmes

LSE-Fudan Double Degree in the Global Political Economy of China and Europe

  • Graduate taught
  • European Institute
  • Application code L2UT
  • Starting 2022
  • Home full-time: Open from October
  • Overseas full-time: Open
  • Location: Houghton Street, London, Shanghai

Fudan University and LSE are pleased to offer this joint programme in Global Political Economy of China and Europe. The programme will provide students with a multi-disciplinary analysis of key political and economic processes and problems in Europe and in China, considering them within a global context.

Your first year is spent in the European Institute at LSE, where you will study Political Economy of Europe (LSE and Fudan); your second year will be at Fudan University in Shanghai, where you will study Master of Management Science in Public Policy. This select programme is delivered by world-leading experts in the fields of political economy and public policy.

The programme is conducted entirely in English, though students will be expected to gain knowledge in Chinese at Fudan University.

In the first year at the LSE the curriculum comprises core courses on the foundations of political economy and specialist courses on a wide range of relevant themes. The latter include monetary integration, welfare states, labour markets, finance, inequality, varieties of capitalism, migration, European policymaking and governance, and global trade governance. A further distinctive feature of the programme is its Policy Incubator which replaces the traditional dissertation. The European Institute also offers a vibrant programme of events, including guest lectures by leaders from business, politics and European civil society.

Teaching and learning in 2022
We hope that programmes beginning in September 2022 will be unaffected by Coronavirus. If there are going to be any changes to the delivery of the programme we will update this page to reflect the amendments and all offer holders will be notified.  

The most up-to-date LSE Coronavirus: community advice and guidance and information about LSE's teaching plans for 2021 can be found on our website. 

 

Programme details

Key facts

 LSE-Fudan Double Degree in the Global Political Economy of China and Europe
Start date 26 September 2022, at LSE
Application deadline None – rolling admissions. However please note the funding deadlines
NB, all applicants from the Chinese mainland, Hong Kong, Taiwan, and Macau must contact Fudan University (see 'contact us') before starting an application to assess their eligibility for the programme. 
Duration 24 months full-time only
Applications 2020 118
Intake 2020 22
Tuition fee Year one, at LSE: £24,456
Year two, at Fudan, overseas students (ie, non-Chinese nationals): CNY 120,000 
Year two, at Fudan, Chinese nationals: fee set by Chinese Ministry of Education (Contact Fudan for further details) 
Financial support Graduate support scheme, for year one at LSE (see 'Fees and funding'), also financial support available through Fudan University
Minimum entry requirement 2:1 degree or equivalent in a social science subject
GRE/GMAT requirement None
English language requirements Higher (see 'Assessing your application')
Location  Houghton Street, London (year one), Fudan University, Shanghai, China (year two)
For more information about tuition fees and entry requirements, see the fees and funding and assessing your application sections.
 

Entry requirements

Minimum entry requirements for LSE-Fudan Double Degree in the Political Economy of China and Europe

Upper second class honours (2:1) degree or equivalent in a social science subject.

Competition for places at the School is high. This means that even if you meet the minimum entry requirement, this does not guarantee you an offer of admission.

If you have studied or are studying outside of the UK then have a look at our Information for International Students to find out the entry requirements that apply to you.

Applicants from Chinese mainland, Taiwan, Hong Kong and Macau should also review the requirements in the “Assessing your application” section below.

Assessing your application

We welcome applications from all suitably qualified prospective students and want to recruit students with the very best academic merit, potential and motivation, irrespective of their background. Applications are administered by a joint admissions board of representatives consisting of both LSE and Fudan University. Successful applicants will be notified by email and post.

We carefully consider each application on an individual basis, taking into account all the information presented on your application form, including your:

- academic achievement (including predicted and achieved grades)
- statement of academic purpose
- two academic references
- CV

See further information on supporting documents

You may also have to provide evidence of your English proficiency, although you do not need to provide this at the time of your application to LSE. See our English language requirements.

When to apply

Applications for this programme are considered on a rolling basis, meaning the programme will close once it becomes full. There is no fixed deadline by which you need to apply, however to be considered for any LSE funding opportunity, you must have submitted your application and all supporting documents by the funding deadline. See the fees and funding section for more details. 

Applicants from Chinese mainland 

University students who are citizens of the People’s Republic of China (PRC), including students who are already enrolled in undergraduate programmes in Fudan University and other prestigious mainland Chinese universities, are eligible to apply to this programme through the recommendation (推荐) system, which enables qualified undergraduate students to participate in graduate programmes without taking the National Postgraduate Entrance Examination.

Interested applicants should first apply in June, to Fudan University. Applicants are required to have, or expect to have, a minimum GPA 3.5 (or equivalent) from their previous study, as well as meeting the necessary language entry requirements.

Further information on application requirements and procedures for students from Chinese mainland

Applicants from Taiwan, Hong Kong and Macau

Applicants from Taiwan, Hong Kong and Macau, are required by Chinese law to complete the National Postgraduate Entrance Examination for Taiwan, Hong Kong and Macau applicants and meet all the requirements, before their applications are jointly reviewed by Fudan University and LSE. For details see the link below. Note: All potential applicants from Taiwan, Hong Kong and Macao should contact the IGPP Administrative Office at Fudan (see the contact us accordion) before commencing on their application.

Further information on application requirements for students from Taiwan, Hong Kong and Macao 

Data sharing
Double degrees and certain other degrees and scholarships require that LSE shares personal data with another university or partner. In our agreements we will use the School’s standard data sharing template for universities and partners in the EU and EEA and in an adequate countryStandard contract clauses will be used for any other country. If you have any questions about this or how your personal data will be treated by LSE, please contact the Data Protection Officer Rachael Maguire via glpd.info.rights@lse.ac.uk or check our Student Privacy Notice.

Information for international students

LSE is an international community, with over 140 nationalities represented amongst its student body. We celebrate this diversity through everything we do.  

If you are applying to LSE from outside of the UK then take a look at our Information for International students

1) Take a note of the UK qualifications we require for your programme of interest (found in the ‘Entry requirements’ section of this page. 

2) Go to the International Students section of our website. 

3) Select your country. 

4) Select ‘Graduate entry requirements’ and scroll until you arrive at the information about your local/national qualification. Compare the stated UK entry requirements listed on this page with the local/national entry requirement listed on your country specific page 

Fees and funding

Every graduate student is charged a fee for their programme.

The fee covers registration and examination fees payable to the School, lectures, classes and individual supervision, lectures given at other colleges under intercollegiate arrangements and, under current arrangements, membership of the Students' Union. It does not cover living costs or travel or fieldwork.

Tuition fees 2022/23 for LSE-Fudan Double Degree in the Global Political Economy of China and Europe

Home students, first year: £24,456 (2022/23 at LSE)
Overseas students, first year: £24,456 (2022/23 at LSE)
Overseas students (ie, non-Chinese nationals), second year: CNY 120,000 (2023/24 at Fudan) 
Chinese nationals, second year - fee set by Chinese Ministry of Education (Contact Fudan for further details) 

Please note that all students are also expected to pay an application fee of approximately CNY 800 in the second year of the programme.

Table of fees

Fee status

For this programme, the tuition fee is the same for all students regardless of their fee status. However any financial support you are eligible for at LSE will depend on whether you are classified as a home or overseas student, otherwise known as your fee status. LSE assesses your fee status based on guidelines provided by the Department of Education.

Further information about fee status classification.

Fee reduction

Students who completed undergraduate study at LSE and are beginning taught graduate study at the School are eligible for a fee reduction of around 10 per cent of the LSE tuition fee.

Scholarships and other funding

The School recognises that the cost of living in London may be higher than in your home town or country, and we provide generous scholarships each year to home and overseas students.

This programme is eligible for needs-based awards from LSE, including the Graduate Support SchemeMaster's Awards, and Anniversary Scholarships

Selection for any funding opportunity is based on receipt of an offer for a place and submitting a Graduate Financial Support application, before the funding deadline. Funding deadline for needs-based awards from LSE: 28 April 2022.

In addition to our needs-based awards, LSE also makes available scholarships for students from specific regions of the world and awards for students studying specific subject areas. Find out more about financial support.

The second year of this programme, spent at Fudan University, may be eligible for financial aid from Fudan University and/or the Chinese government.

Government tuition fee loans and external funding

A postgraduate loan is available from the UK government for eligible students studying for a first master’s programme, to help with fees and living costs. Some other governments and organisations also offer tuition fee loan schemes.

Find out more about tuition fee loans

Further information

Fees and funding opportunities

Programme structure and courses

In this programme, you will complete two full academic years, one at each university. This includes a Policy Incubator project at LSE, and a dissertation at Fudan.

First year, at LSE

The first year is spent at LSE, studying the MSc in the Political Economy of Europe (LSE and Fudan). You will take one unit of semi-compulsory courses and choose from a range of options up to the value of two units. In addition, you will complete a Policy Incubator project as part of your first-year studies.

(* denotes a half unit)

Two from the three options below:

Political Economy in Theory and History*
Explores how the relation between state and economy in both Western Europe and Central and Eastern Europe has evolved over the post-war period and how historical political-economic development and theories of the political economy have interacted throughout that period.

Political Economy of Integration and Fragmentation in Europe*
Considers key contemporary questions for the political economy of Europe, especially in relation to recent and past crises of economic and political integration and the attempts to complete and reform the existing union.

Concepts in Political Economy*
Examines historical and current debates about the nature of political economy, the role of institutions and the pros and cons of different methodological approaches taken by political economists. 

Additionally

Courses to the value of two units from a range of options

Policy Incubator
You will undertake a group project (in teams usually of 3 to 5 people) relating to a policy problem faced by an external organisation. Such organisations might be public sector bodies, companies operating in the public management or public policy sector, international organisations, think tanks and NGOs. You will then, individually, submit a full policy report in which you will discuss alternative policy options and evaluate your suggested policy solutions.

How do we know? An introduction to research design and methods in political economy (unassessed)
This course raises awareness for ontological and epistemological challenges in political economy and offers guidance on how to develop research questions. It further introduces students to the logic of case study research, most similar and most dissimilar research designs and offers an introduction into the logic of quantitative methods and notably regression analysis.

Engaging with Europe: Professional Skills (unassessed)
This is a programme of guest lectures from distinguished outside speakers, including business leaders and policy-makers and is designed for your professional development.

Mandarin language course
Students on this programme who are not native Mandarin-speakers are eligible to be reimbursed for the cost of taking a Mandarin language course via the LSE Language Centre’s non-degree language standard course offering. Mandarin courses are offered to help non-native speakers in their second year of the programme. Students may not take an alternative language (e.g. French, German, Arabic, etc.) in place of Mandarin.

For the most up-to-date list of optional courses please visit the relevant School Calendar page

You must note however that while care has been taken to ensure that this information is up to date and correct, a change of circumstances since publication may cause the School to change, suspend or withdraw a course or programme of study, or change the fees that apply to it. The School will always notify the affected parties as early as practicably possible and propose any viable and relevant alternative options. Note that the School will neither be liable for information that after publication becomes inaccurate or irrelevant, nor for changing, suspending or withdrawing a course or programme of study due to events outside of its control, which includes but is not limited to a lack of demand for a course or programme of study, industrial action, fire, flood or other environmental or physical damage to premises.

You must also note that places are limited on some courses and/or subject to specific entry requirements. The School cannot therefore guarantee you a place. Please note that changes to programmes and courses can sometimes occur after you have accepted your offer of a place. These changes are normally made in light of developments in the discipline or path-breaking research, or on the basis of student feedback. Changes can take the form of altered course content, teaching formats or assessment modes. Any such changes are intended to enhance the student learning experience. You should visit the School’s Calendar, or contact the relevant academic department, for information on the availability and/or content of courses and programmes of study. Certain substantive changes will be listed on the updated graduate course and programme information page.

Second year, at Fudan

You will join the Master of Management Science in Public Policy, and be expected to write and orally defend your thesis during the second year.

Note, the below course listings are for indicative purposes only, and subject to change.

Category

Title

Credits

Basic courses (7 credits)

Chinese Government and Governance

3

Chinese language I and II

4 (2+2)

Core courses (12 credits required, with the option of transferring 3 credits from LSE)

International Relations of China

3

Chinese Public Policy

3

Policy and Program Evaluation

3

Global Public Policy

3

Practical Research Methods in Public Policy

3

Elective courses (12 credits) – (Option to transfer some credits for these courses from LSE)

 

Environmental Policy in China

2

Global Political Economy

3

Political Economy of China

3

Digital Government in China

2

Corruption and Governance in Comparative Perspective

2

Political Economy of Sustainable Development

2

Health and Social Policy

3

Social Problems and Social Innovations

3

Urban Society and Public Policy

3

Chinese Society and Social Policy

3

Academic Activities (2 credits)

Academic activities

2

Social Practices (1 credits)

Social practice

1

Basic and Core course details

Chinese Government and Governance (3 credits)
This course is designed to enhance the students' understanding of the history, context, and current issues of public administration in China, with a focus on changes since 1978. Core issues of China's public sector, such as party-state relation, reform path since 1978, developmental state phenomenon, intergovernmental relations, government-business relation, government-society relation, civil service reform, corruption/anti-corruption, and China's engagement in global governance, will be discussed. Besides obtaining knowledge of China's public sector, students are expected to develop capacities to analytically write and debate China's governance issues.

Chinese language I and II (2+2 credits)
Students need to elect two Chinese language courses from among courses at basic, intermediate, and/or advanced levels. (Exemption provided for native speakers, who are PRC nationals)

International Relations of China (3 credits)
This course will examine the causes of China's changes in its foreign policy goals, values, and strategies and how these changes have reshaped China's foreign policies and international relations. Beyond these general analyses, the course will discuss important themes and topics in China's international relations such as Sino-US relation, China's relation with Zhoubian countries, decision making and implementation systems, global economic and environmental strategies, etc. The course intends to explore as a global player how China has exercised its comprehensive powers in ways to achieve its goals.    

Chinese Public Policy (3 credits)
The course is designed to develop student's skills to analyze complex policy problems in the modern Chinese contexts. Students are trained to critically think the necessity, appropriate forms, and effects of governmental intervention into public issues; to apply analytical methods and techniques to specific policy problems; and to understand the multiple factors that affect Chinese government's decision making, implementation, and evaluation. The course will expose students to policy analysis issues contingent on contextual factors.

Policy and Program Evaluation (3 credits)
This course will provide students with an introduction on theories of program evaluation, evaluation design, and a variety of methods used to assess public programs and policies. Students in the course will learn how to distinguish high quality from low quality evaluations. They will also learn how to conduct and design evaluations, and how to employ tools to measure whether programs and policies have achieved their objectives. Much emphasis of this course will be on basic program theories, designing evaluative research, and specific analytical tools, both quantitative and qualitative.

Global Public Policy (3 credits)
This course is designed to examine general trends of public policy with a comparative and global perspective. The course intends to disclose the commonalities, differences, competition, and cooperation in global policy practices. Consequently, the course will examine policy learning and diffusion, regional and global policy cooperation, global policy actors and institutions, global civil service, agenda setting and policy making, and comparative policies, etc. The course will do case studies in areas like international environmental regime, crime-control cooperation, social policy, and industrial policy, etc.  

Practical Research Methods in Public Policy (3 credits)
This course provides a hands-on introduction to quantitative and qualitative research methods in social sciences, especially in Public Policy. This course is composed of three modules, an introduction to quantitative research methods, that to qualitative research methods and thesis writing. This course is intended to provide students with an understanding of the major approaches in Public Policy to the collection and analysis of quantitative and qualitative data, and the specification and testing of hypotheses. The course covers the logic of scientific inquiry and various research techniques. Multiple research tools used to conduct empirical analyses in Public Policy would be introduced, such as STATA.

Teaching and assessment

Contact hours and independent study

At LSE you will take a number of courses, often including half unit courses and full unit courses. In half unit courses, on average, you can expect 20-30 contact hours in total and for full unit courses, on average, you can expect 40-60 contact hours in total. This includes sessions such as lectures, classes, seminars or workshops. Hours vary according to courses and you can view indicative details in the Calendar within the Teaching section of each course guide.

You are also expected to complete independent study outside of class time. This varies depending on the programme, but requires you to manage the majority of your study time yourself, by engaging in activities such as reading, note-taking, thinking and research. 

Teaching methods

LSE is internationally recognised for its teaching and research, and therefore employs a rich variety of academic staff with a range of experience and status. You can view indicative details for the teacher responsible for each course in the relevant course guide.

Assessment

All taught courses are required to include formative coursework, which is unassessed. It is designed to help prepare you for your summative assessments, which count towards the course mark, and to the degree award. LSE uses a range of formative and summative assessments, such as essays, problem sets, case studies, reports, quizzes, exams, online assessments, and many others. Summative assessment may be conducted during the course or by final examination at the end of the course. An indication of the formative coursework and summative assessment for each course can be found in the relevant course guide.

Academic support

You will also be assigned an academic mentor who will be available for guidance and advice on academic or personal concerns.

There are many opportunities to extend your learning outside the classroom and complement your academic studies at LSE. LSE LIFE is the School’s centre for academic, personal and professional development. Some of the services on offer include: guidance and hands-on practice of the key skills you will need to do well at LSE: effective reading, academic writing and critical thinking; workshops related to how to adapt to new or difficult situations, including development of skills for leadership, study/work/life balance and preparing for the world of work; and advice and practice on working in study groups and on cross-cultural communication and teamwork.

LSE is committed to enabling all students to achieve their full potential and the School’s Disability and Wellbeing Service provides a free, confidential service to all LSE students and is a first point of contact for all disabled students.

Careers

Quick Careers Facts for the European Institute

Median salary of our PG students six months after graduating: £31,000

Top 5 sectors our students work in:

  • Management consultancy activities
  • Public administration and defence
  • Extraterritorial organisations
  • Financial service activities
  • Information service activities

The data was collected as part of the Graduate Outcomes survey, which is administered by the Higher Education Statistics Agency (HESA). Graduates from 2017-18 were the first group to be asked to respond to Graduate Outcomes. Median salaries are calculated for respondents who are paid in UK pounds sterling.

Graduates of the programme can expect to pursue successful careers in politics, business, diplomacy, consultancy and journalism, and in international organisations and financial institutions. 

Further information on graduate destinations for this programme

Support for your career

Many leading organisations give careers presentations at the School during the year, and LSE Careers has a wide range of resources available to assist students in their job search. Find out more about the support available to students through LSE Careers.

Student support and resources

We’re here to help and support you throughout your time at LSE, whether you need help with your academic studies, support with your welfare and wellbeing or simply to develop on a personal and professional level.

Whatever your query, big or small, there are a range of people you can speak to who will be happy to help.  

Department librarians – they will be able to help you navigate the library and maximise its resources during your studies. 

Accommodation service – they can offer advice on living in halls and offer guidance on private accommodation related queries.

Class teachers and seminar leaders – they will be able to assist with queries relating to specific courses. 

Disability and Wellbeing Service – they are experts in long-term health conditions, sensory impairments, mental health and specific learning difficulties. They offer confidential and free services such as student counselling, a peer support scheme and arranging exam adjustments. They run groups and workshops. 

IT help – support is available 24 hours a day to assist with all your technology queries.  

LSE Faith Centre – this is home to LSE's diverse religious activities and transformational interfaith leadership programmes, as well as a space for worship, prayer and quiet reflection. It includes Islamic prayer rooms and a main space for worship. It is also a space for wellbeing classes on campus and is open to all students and staff from all faiths and none.  

Language Centre – the Centre specialises in offering language courses targeted to the needs of students and practitioners in the social sciences. We offer pre-course English for Academic Purposes programmes; English language support during your studies; modern language courses in nine languages; proofreading, translation and document authentication; and language learning community activities.

LSE Careers ­– with the help of LSE Careers, you can make the most of the opportunities that London has to offer. Whatever your career plans, LSE Careers will work with you, connecting you to opportunities and experiences from internships and volunteering to networking events and employer and alumni insights. 

LSE Library  founded in 1896, the British Library of Political and Economic Science is the major international library of the social sciences. It stays open late, has lots of excellent resources and is a great place to study. As an LSE student, you’ll have access to a number of other academic libraries in Greater London and nationwide. 

LSE LIFE – this is where you should go to develop skills you’ll use as a student and beyond. The centre runs talks and workshops on skills you’ll find useful in the classroom; offers one-to-one sessions with study advisers who can help you with reading, making notes, writing, research and exam revision; and provides drop-in sessions for academic and personal support. (See ‘Teaching and assessment’). 

LSE Students’ Union (LSESU) – they offer academic, personal and financial advice and funding. 

PhD Academy – this is available for PhD students, wherever they are, to take part in interdisciplinary events and other professional development activities and access all the services related to their registration. 

Sardinia House Dental Practice – this offers discounted private dental services to LSE students. 

St Philips Medical Centre – based in Pethwick-Lawrence House, the Centre provides NHS Primary Care services to registered patients.

Student Services Centre – our staff here can answer general queries and can point you in the direction of other LSE services.  

Student advocates and advisers – we have a School Senior Advocate for Students and an Adviser to Women Students who can help with academic and pastoral matters.

Student life

As a student at LSE you’ll be based at our central London campus. Find out what our campus and London have to offer you on academic, social and career perspective. 

Student societies and activities

Your time at LSE is not just about studying, there are plenty of ways to get involved in extracurricular activities. From joining one of over 200 societies, or starting your own society, to volunteering for a local charity, or attending a public lecture by a world-leading figure, there is a lot to choose from. 

The campus 

LSE is based on one campus in the centre of London. Despite the busy feel of the surrounding area, many of the streets around campus are pedestrianised, meaning the campus feels like a real community. 

Life in London 

London is an exciting, vibrant and colourful city. It's also an academic city, with more than 400,000 university students. Whatever your interests or appetite you will find something to suit your palate and pocket in this truly international capital. Make the most of career opportunities and social activities, theatre, museums, music and more. 

Want to find out more? Read why we think London is a fantastic student city, find out about key sights, places and experiences for new Londoners. Don't fear, London doesn't have to be super expensive: hear about London on a budget

Preliminary reading

R Baldwin and C Wyplosz The economics of European integration (McGraw-Hill Education, 6th edition, 2019)

C Bickerton European Integration: From Nation States to Member States (Oxford University Press, 2012)

M Blyth Austerity: the History of a Dangerous Idea (Oxford University Press, 2013)

W Carlin and D Soskice Macroeconomics. Imperfections, Institutions and Policies (Oxford University Press, 2006)

B Clift Comparative Political Economy: States, Markets and Global Capitalism (Palgrave Macmillan, 2014)

D Dinan Europe Recast: A History of the European Union, Houndmills (Palgrave Macmillan, 2004)

D Dinan Ever Closer Union: an introduction to European integration (4th edition, Palgrave MacMillan, 2010)

S Durlauf and L Blume (eds) The New Palgrave Dictionary of Economics Online (selected entries, 2008)

B Eichengreen The European Economy Since 1945: coordinated capitalism and beyond, (Princeton University Press, 2007)

B Hancké, M Rhodes and M Thatcher. (eds) Beyond Varieties of Capitalism: Conflict, Contradictions, and Complementarities in the European Economy (Oxford University Press, 2007)

C Hay and D Wincott The Political Economy of European Welfare Capitalism (Palgrave, 2012)

A Hemerijck Changing Welfare States (Oxford University Press, 2012)

G Majone Rethinking the Union of Europe Post-Crisis: Has Integration gone too far? (Cambridge University Press, 2014)

J Pelkmans European integration: methods and economic analysis (3rd editionPrentice Hall, 2006)

G Roland Transition and Economics: politics, markets and firms (The MIT Press, 2000)

B Rosamond Theories of European Integration (St Martin’s Press, 2000)

H Wallace, M Pollack  and A Young Policy-making in the European Union (7th edition, Oxford University Press, 2014)

H Zimmermann and A Dür (eds) Key controversies in European integration (2nd edition,Palgrave Macmillan, 2016)

Find out more about LSE

Discover more about being an LSE student - meet us in a city near you, visit our campus or experience LSE from home. 

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Contact us

Application contact, LSE

European Institute
London School of Economics
Houghton Street, London, WC2A 2AE
United Kingdom
Telephone: +44 (0)207 849 4646
Email: europeaninstitute@lse.ac.uk

Application contact, Fudan

Administrative Office
Institute for Global Public Policy 
Fudan University
Room 801A, West Sub-building of Guanghua Towers, Fudan University, No.220
Handan Road, Yangpu District, Shanghai, 200433, China
Telephone: +86 21 6564 2019
E-mail: igppadmin@fudan.edu.cn

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