The Institute for the Study of European laws (ISEL) is a leading centre for research and teaching on European law and policy.
ISEL provides an expert insight into the latest EU law developments and is proud to house a team of internationally renowned researchers and doctoral researchers.
ISEL researchers are the authors of leading research and they actively contribute to excellent scholarship, practice, Government and professional activities by making high-level contributions as to the legal, political and economic development of the EU and the relationship of the UK with the EU.
ISEL researchers also teach across a range of programmes at The City Law School’s undergraduate, postgraduate and professional practice programmes.
- To shape cutting-edge research in European law
- To convene an engaging public events programme to debate European law and policy
- To provide expert analysis for practitioners and policy-makers across Europe
- To develop the next generation of researchers in European law through research led teaching and PhD supervision.
Our experts specialise in:
- EU constitutional and administrative law
- EU internal market law
- EU trade and investment law
- EU competition law and policy
- EU external relations
- EU law and global governance
- European human rights law & citizenship
- Area of Freedom, Security and Justice (AFSJ)
- Migration law
- Media and intellectual property law
- Transport law and regulation.
City Law School facilities
The City Law School building on Sebastian Street has now opened its doors and will provide a new home for The City Law School.
The £63 million City Law School building features a dedicated library, 160-seat lecture theatre, modern study space, staff offices, restaurant and central atrium with a glazed roof.
This impressive facility features dynamic social spaces which complements The City Law School’s forward-thinking approach to teaching, learning and research.
With a modern seminar and meeting rooms, a mock court room, a legal clinic and state of the art law library to encourage a more informal and interactive style of learning.