Master in International Trade Law

Master of Laws in International Trade Law (ed. 2021-2022)
Photo © Echaparro

Master in International Trade Law

1 novembre 2024–31 octobre 2025
Le cours est disponible en English

From international to comparative private law, from foundational frameworks to new technologies, this comprehensive Master prepares students for a variety of careers in the field. Take advantage of a unique partnership of institutions, academics and legal professionals to grip the complexity of the laws of global trade.

some hints
Modern methods

Learn by doing, through case studies, workshops, and group exercises

Inspiring discussions

Exchange ideas with international students and faculty

High-level resources

Engage with experts from the ILO and other international organizations, practitioners and university professors

Présentation du Master

The Programme is designed for university graduates and professionals eager to specialise in international trade law within the context of global business transactions. It offers an in-depth exploration of key international institutional and legal frameworks, such as the World Trade Organization (WTO), the United Nations Commission on International Trade Law (UNCITRAL), and the International Institute for the Unification of Private Law (UNIDROIT), along with essential aspects of investment law. The curriculum is further enhanced by dedicated modules on the Principles and Foundations of International Trade Law and the Rule of Law, Subsidies and State- Owned Enterprises, International Customs Law and Foreign Trade Policy, Trade and Labour, the Environment, Sustainability in Global Values Chains, International Contracts with an emphasis on Intercultural Negotiation and Contract Drafting for International Trade, and Innovation highlighting the connection between International Trade and Technological Advancement. In addition, the programme places a strong emphasis on dispute prevention and resolution, including International Commercial Arbitration and the ICC Arbitration Moot Court simulation, designed to equip participants with the skills necessary for effective resolution of international commercial disputes. The programme also includes an academic study visit to Geneva to consolidate learning and provide real-world experience. The programme is offered by an international and diverse faculty of distinguished law professors, practitioners, officials from international organisations as well as experts from the private sector. This diverse educational environment ensures that students not only acquire sound legal knowledge, but also develop the competencies and practical skills essential for a successful career in this dynamic field. Teaching methodology includes distance learning via a dedicated e-platform (with structured readings, videos, webinars, exercises, case notes and forums), as well as face-to-face lectures, workshops, case studies, moot courts and seminars with experts. Students are encouraged to actively participate and contribute to the learning process. Participants receive dedicated support and guidance from academic coordinators, the activity manager and tutors throughout their educational journey. This programme paves the way for careers in law firms, legal departments of multinational companies and national and international institutions dealing with the legal dimensions of international trade.

Groupes cibles

The Master is intended for: - Recent university graduates, preferably with some relevant working experience, who intend to work in the fields of international trade law, e.g. in law firms, corporate legal departments, governments, international organisations, and academic or research institutions; - Professionals, law consultants, practitioners and managers wishing to expand their knowledge in the fields of international trade law. - Officials working in the public and private sectors, UN Agencies, foundations and NGOs.

Trade law students around the world

Background and partners

From 1991 to 2010, the University Institute of European Studies (IUSE), in collaboration with the International Training Centre of the ILO, the University of Turin and other world-class universities, offered a shortened version of this Master as a postgraduate course in international trade law.

The programme was expanded and upgraded to a Master of Laws in International Trade in 2010-2011. This decision was taken in recognition of the increasing demand for higher levels of legal specialization and career development in the field of international trade, and coinciding with the decision to establish the Turin School of Development as a unique mechanism for the delivery of joint UN-academic programmes.

  • UNCITRAL a historical partner of the post-graduate course – endorsed the new Master and accepted the status of full partner in 2010.
  • UNIDROIT joined the programme as a partner in 2019.

In addition, key international organizations such as the WTO, UNCTAD, the EU, the ICC, and leading universities have significantly contributed, delegating esteemed officials and faculty members to the Scientific Committee and participating in the programme’s delivery, thereby enhancing its global relevance and impact.


The Master of Laws in International Trade is designed to offer a comprehensive range of knowledge and skills for professionals engaged in international trade.This programme facilitates an in-depth exposure to both international and comparative legal frameworks, providing participants with a nuanced understanding of the challenges presented by real-world trade systems and practices.

Upon successful completion of the Master’s programme, participants will be able to:

  • Advance their legal knowledge in the field of international trade law, gaining insights into the underlying principles and current practices that shape global trade regulations and policies.
  • Enhance their competencies for legal analysis, enabling them to tackle complex challenges within global trade environments, including the evaluation of subsidies, state-owned enterprises, sustainability, innovation, and the impact of international policies on trade.
  • Develop their negotiating and drafting skills, focusing on the creation and management of international commercial contracts, and refining techniques required for effective intercultural communication and agreement formulation.
  • Enhance their abilities in international dispute resolution, with a strong emphasis on arbitration and mediation, equipping them to manage and resolve disputes efficiently in a global context
What are the topics?

Students gain the fundamental tools and competencies needed to handle the complexities of international commercial transactions.

  • Compliance with trade-related transnational and international sets of rules 
  • Negotiation, drafting, and management of international commercial contracts 
  • International dispute resolution and arbitration
Detailed curriculum

From 1 November 2024 to 17 March 2025

The Distance Learning phase will involve approximately 280 hours of study and will last 18 weeks over four months, with each week devoted to a specific topic in International Trade Law. Participants will engage in individual and collaborative learning through an e-learning platform, where they will able to:

  • Learn both individually and collaboratively;
  • Receive support from the tutor and, during weekly webinars or indirectly, from professors with expertise in the subject matters;
  • Participate in forums using the documentation provided on the platform;
  • Network with other participants.

Weekly modules include:

  • Introduction to the International Trade Law
  • Principles and foundations of International Trade Law and the Rule of Law
  • WTO Law: Institutions and the GATT
  • Customs Law
  • International Commercial Contracts and Introduction to Contract Drafting
  • Carriage of Goods
  • UNCITRAL: Main Texts
  • UNIDROIT Instruments and Principles for Commercial Contracts
  • Trade & Innovation: AI, Blockchain, and Robotics
  • rade and Sustainability in global value chains

Each module will be followed by a one-hour live review webinar where participants will be able to interact directly with the module lecturer and pose questions. Attendance at these sessions is mandatory. In addition to the webinars, students will have access to a range of supplementary materials for both individual and collaborative study. They are expected to devote a minimum of 15 hours per week to their learning, including time for webinars, reading and interactive exercises.

From 18 March to 6 June 2025

The second phase of the Master consists of face-to-face learning: lessons will be held in Turin at the ITCILO campus from 18 March to 6 June 2025.

Attendance of classes is compulsory; classes are held every day from Monday to Friday from 9 am to 3.30 pm. This phase includes didactic lectures, case studies, testimonials, simulations, practical work and group/individual solutions to assignments.

During this learning component participants will study 8 compulsory “core modules” as follows:

  • Geoeconomics, Subsidies and State-Owned Enterprises
  • International customs law, foreign trade policy and transport of goods
  • Trade, Labour and Environment, and Global Values Chains
  • Skills for the global lawyer: Business Contracts Drafting
  • Skills for the global lawyer: Transactional Practice (Private M&A)
  • Big data and Trade law
  • Dispute prevention and settlement
  • ICC Arbitration Moot.

From 7 June to 31 October 2025

The third phase is dedicated to the preparation and submission of the final essay. Participants are required to carry out individual research and submit the final essay on a selected topic, under the guidance of their supervisor and the Scientific Coordinators. The outline of the final essay is to be presented in Turin by June 2025 and is to be completed before 31 October 2025.


The Master’s programme is an intensive blended-learning course of one-year duration, of which twelve weeks require full classroom attendance. It requires the full commitment of the participants and their maximum intellectual engagement.

The unique learning path offered by this programme, through a sequence of distance learning, interactive face-to-face learning and applied research, ensures optimal transfer of competences while minimising disruption to participants’ ongoing work commitments at home.

The awarding of a first level Master’s degree by the University of Turin is subject to the successful completion of formal examinations and coursework, and the submission of a high-quality final essay on a topic of direct interest to the participant or their company or organisation.

Key features


The core faculty of the Master is composed of:

  • law professors from renowned universities worldwide
  • professionals and law consultants from international law firms, private sector and legal departments of international corporations
  • experts and officials from UNCITRAL, UNIDROIT, ILO, ITC-ILO, WTO, ICC, EU and other international organizations 

The combination of academic resource persons and legal practitioners is a distinctive feature of this Master which enables smooth integration of theory with practice.


Participants will benefit from the expertise and dedicated support of our module coordinators and tutors. These professionals are integral to the learning experience, providing guidance, support, and personalised advice throughout the duration of the programme. Our coordinators and tutors are committed to assisting students in maximising their learning outcomes and achieving their professional goals in international trade law.


The programme will provide students with opportunities to exchange experiences and build connections that last. Join our distinguished Alumni Network, encompassing over 1,500 members across the globe, and access a rich repository of connections and opportunities. Participate in our regular testimonial sessions where esteemed professionals share their insights and experiences in international trade law. These sessions are designed not only to inform but also to inspire your career path and open doors within the global legal community.


Our programme enriches learning through practical case studies, engaging simulations, and Moot Court exercises. Participants tackle real-world legal issues, apply their knowledge in simulated environments, and develop advocacy skills in competitive Moot Court sessions. This hands-on approach prepares students for the complexities of international trade law in a practical and immersive setting.


The Master of Laws in International Trade is distinguished by its exclusive collaborations with the world’s leading authorities in trade and law. Our partners and collaborators, including the United Nations Commission on International Trade Law (UNCITRAL), the International Institute for the Unification of Private Law (UNIDROIT), the International Training Centre of the International Labour Organization (ITCILO), the International Labour Organization (ILO), the World Trade Organization (WTO), and the International Chamber of Commerce (ICC), enrich the program with cutting-edge insights and a global perspective. This prestigious network not only elevates the learning experience but also connects students with the forefront of international trade law.

Why should I enroll?

Students learn by studying, collaborating, and observing practitioners in action.

  • Students visit international organizations that work on international trade law.
  • Dedicated tutors are available to answer questions and provide support throughout the learning journey.
  • Teaching methodologies include lectures, workshops, case studies, and moot courts, as well as an online platform for readings, videos, and exercises.

The Master is delivered as a “First level Specializing Master of Laws in International Trade Law”, according to Italian law* on postgraduate education, issued by the University of Turin. The first level specializing Master will be awarded to the participants who fulfil the following conditions:

  • Administrative requirements and documents requested by the University of Turin;
  • Submission of the assignments within the set deadlines and quality requirements;
  • Successful passing of all exams demonstrating the level of competence required;
  • Submissions of the final essay within the set deadline and quality requirements.

* Master universitario di I livello istituito e attivato ai sensi dell’Art.3 del DM 270/04.

Conditions of participation

The Programme is delivered entirely in English. Knowledge of the English language is a prerequisite and must be proven in the application form with supporting documents.

The Programme lasts one full year with the following timetable:

  • Distance learning phase: from 1 November 2024 to 17 March 2025;
  • Face-to-Face phase: from 18 March to 6 June 2025;
  • Preparation and submission of the Final Essay: the outline of the dissertation is to be presented in Turin by the end of the Face-to-Face phase and it is to be completed by the end of October 2025 at the latest.

The residential phase of the Programme will be held at the Campus of the International Training Centre of the ILO in Turin, Italy.

Class attendance is compulsory.

A limited number of partial fellowships may become available from sponsors in order to facilitate the participation of deserving candidates from developing and transition countries who are unable to meet the full tuition fees.

Participants are therefore expected to finance their participation as much as possible. The admission criteria will take into consideration the participant’s self-financing potential as well as her/his educational and professional profiles. In the application form, participants are kindly requested to indicate the portion of the tuition fees that they are able to finance.

The tuition fee is Euro 9,400.

The fee includes:

  • Programme development and management;
  • Teaching equipment, training materials and documentation;
  • Use of training facilities and support services.

Board, lodging, travel expenses, transports and personal expenses for the period in Turin are not included in the cost of participation.

The cost of accommodation (bed and breakfast) on the ITCILO campus during the 12-week residential part of the programme is €4,510. Lunches and dinners are not included and are to be paid directly by the participants according to consumption.

Off-campus accommodation is also available. The Masters secretariat will provide telephone and email contact details for interested participants.

Applicants interested in participating in this programme should complete and submit the application form available on the website (, together with the requested documents. 

Deadline for the first round of applications: 29 March 2024.

Deadline for the second round of applications: 24 June 2024.

Deadline for the third round of applications: 20 September 2024.

A limited number of partial scholarships is available for students from developing countries only.

Important: only complete application forms will be considered during the candidate’s selection process.

Scientific committee

The Scientific Committee (as of the 2023-2024 edition) is composed of:

  • Gianmaria Ajani (Full Professor of Comparative Private Law, University of Turin);
  • Joel Alcocer (Programme Manager, ITCILO);
  • Roberto Caranta (Full Professor of Administrative Law, University of Turin);
  • Luca Castellani (Legal Officer – UNCITRAL);
  • Elena D’Alessandro (Full Professor of Civil Procedure, Univeristy of Turin);
  • Silvia Ferreri (Full Professor of Comparative Private Law, University of Turin);
  • Elena Gilardi (Beckman Coulter S.r.l.- Danaher group);
  • Mario Fasani (Activity Manager and Programme Officer, TSD, ITCILO);
  • Lorenza Mola (Associate Professor of International Law, University of Turin);
  • Alberto Oddenino (Associate Professor of International Law, University of Turin);
  • Cristina Poncibò (Associate Professor of Comparative Private Law, University of Turin);
  • Pierre Tercier (Professor Emeritus – University of Fribourg (CH); Honorary Chairman, International Court of Arbitration of the ICC);
  • Anna Veneziano (Deputy Secretary-General – UNIDROIT);
  • Franz Werro (Professor of European Private Law and Comparative Law – University of Fribourg (CH) and Georgetown University Law Center (US)

Located along the banks of the Po River, the ITCILO Turin Campus allows participants to live and study immersed in nature, in a safe and secure environment conducive to learning, exploring, and discovering what the city of Turin has to offer.


Discover Turin

Capital of the Italian region of Piedmont just a few kilometres away from France, Switzerland and Italy’s rugged Ligurian coast, Turin stuns global visitors with its unique charm. While featuring a rich history, charming art galleries and a world-renowned enogastronomic tradition, Turin maintains a firm global outlook through its active participation in strategic networks of global sister and friend cities. As testament to its international ties, Turin has been home of the United Nations Campus since 1964, where the ITCILO is located together with the United Nations System Staff College and the UN Interregional Crime and Justice Research Institute.

Turin photo


Explore Geneva

The Master includes a 2-day study visit to Geneva, Switzerland, for participants to explore the headquarters of selected Geneva-based UN agencies including the ILO, international and non-governmental organizations. During the study visit, participants will have the opportunity to not only take a deep-dive in the work of these entities, but also to meet representatives to consolidate learning and provide real-world experience.

Geneva photo


  • Amy Schmitz, The Ohio State University
  • Alberto Odennino, University of Turin
  • Anna Noël, Etude Anna Noël
  • Anna Veneziano , UNIDROIT
  • Ben CZAPNIK, National University of Singapore
  • Bjorn Nissen, Shift Happens
  • Carlo Cantore, WTO
  • Carlos Correa, South Center - University of Buenos Aires
  • Carlo Di Nicola , UNIDROIT
  • Cristina Poncibò , University of Turin
  • Davide Rovetta , International Trade Advisor, Brussels
  • Elena D'Alessandro, University of Turin
  • Elena Gilardi, University of Turin
  • Enrico Bonadio, University of London
  • Enrico Canzio, Chief Counsel Banking Operations at
  • European Bank for Reconstruction and Development
  • Gabriele Ruscalla, ICC- Paris
  • Gianmaria Ajani, Univerisity of Turin
  • Giuseppe Casale, ITCILO
  • Isabelle Hering, Etude Hering
  • Lorenza Mola, UniTo
  • Luca Castellani, UNCITRAL
  • Luca Meduri , BasicNet
  • Ozlem Gurses, King’s College London
  • Luca Rubini , UniTo
  • Maria Belén Gracia, International trade law and policy expert
  • Martin Ebers, University of Tartu (Estonia)
  • Marva Corley-Coulibaly, ILO Geneva
  • Mateo Ferrero , WTO
  • Monica Canafoglia, UNCITRAL
  • Niccolo Landi, Landi Legal
  • Patrick O'Malley, Univeristy of Navarra
  • Philine Wehling, UNIDROIT
  • Pierre Tercier, International Court of Arbitration of the ICC
  • Pietro Ortolani, Radboud University, Netherlands
  • Reka Papp, Counsel, Pierre Tercier Bureau, Fribourg
  • Riccardo Ventura, Legal counsel
  • Roberto Caranta, University of Turin
  • Rupa Ganguli , International Trade Specialist
  • Stefano Azzali, Secretary General of the Milan Chamber of Arbitration
  • Zhaokang JIANG , GSC Potomac

Gianmaria AJANI

Professor of Comparative private law, UniTo



Professor of Administrative Law, UniTo



Legal officer, UNCITRAL



Professor of Comparative public law, UniTo



Full Professor of Civil Procedure, Univeristy of Turin



Activity Manager and Programme Officer, TSD, ITCILO



Full Professor of Comparative Private Law, University of Turin


Vincenzo FUCCI

Activity Manager and Programme Officer, TSD, ITCILO



Research Fellow, IUSE


Lorenza MOLA

Professor of International law - UniTo



Professor of International law, UniTo


Cristina PONCIBÒ

Professor of Comparative private law, UniTo



Emeritus Professor, University of Fribourg, Switzerland; Honorary Chairman, ICC International Court of Arbitration



Deputy Director, UNIDROIT



Professor of Law, University of Fribourg-Switzerland and Georgetown University Law Centre-United States        


Andrea Piletta Massaro

Andrea received his degree in law summa cum laude, with academic distinction, from the University of Turin with a final dissertation titled 'Competition Defence, Private Enforcement Tools: Are They Effective?'.

Since then, he collaborated as trainee lawyer in the Global Transactions department of the international law firm Freshfields Bruckhaus Deringer LLP's Milan office. He also worked as law clerk at the Turin Court of Appeal. He is admitted to the Italian bar.

Now he is a PhD candidate at the University of Trento, with a dissertation about the reforms needed in competition law vis-à-vis digitalisation, with a specific focus on the goals of antitrust rules. He also works as teaching assistant in both the Universities of Turin and Trento. In particular, he is involved in the Private Law, Comparative Law, EU Competition Law and EU Law courses.

He published articles in the fields of private comparative law and competition law, and he spoke at various conferences. His areas of interest are the impact of digitalisation and the green transition on competition law, private enforcement of competition law and collective redress.

International public law: prof. Lorenza Mola

Lorenza Mola has been the Scientific Director of the Master of Law in International Trade Law since the academic year 2018-2019 and was on the board of coordinators in the previous four editions of the Master. Lorenza is an Associate Professor of International Law at the University of Turin, Department of Law, where she teaches international and EU law, and where she is a member of the board of the PhD in Law, the Individual and the Market. Lorenza holds a PhD in International Economic Law from “Bocconi” University (Milan) and an M.Sc. in European Studies (External Relations) from the Institut d’Etudes Européennes of the Université Libre de Bruxelles. She has authored a book on national security in international investment law (2010, in Italian) and published extensively in Italian and international scientific journals and edited books; her current research fields are in international economic law, international human rights law, and the law of EU external relations.


International contracts: prof. Cristina Poncibò

Cristina Poncibò is Professor of Comparative Private Law at the Law Department of the University of Turin, Italy and Visiting Professor at the Georgetown Law Center for Transnational Legal Studies in London. She is Fellow of the Transatlantic Technology Law Forum (Stanford Law School and Vienna School of Law). She teaches Comparative Law, Contracts, EU Competition Law, and Blockchain and the Law. Her most recent edited books include: Contracting and Contract Law in the Age of Artificial Intelligence (Hart, 2021, forthcoming, with M. Ebers and M. Zou) and The Cambridge Handbook of Smart Contracts, Blockchain Technology and Digital Platforms (Cambridge University Press, 2019, with L. Matteo and M. Cannarsa).


Cristina is a member of the International Association of Comparative Law and Delegate of the Law Department (sponsor institution) to the American Association of Comparative Law. She is also a member of ELI, Juris Diversitas and the Law & Society Association. She regularly acts as an expert for European institutions and international organizations and she is a coordinator of the Master in International Trade Law, co-organised with ITC-ILO, in cooperation with Unicitral and Unidroit. Cristina is a graduate of the University of Turin (MA) and Florence (PhD) and was an associate in an international law firm in the city of London and an intern in the Italian Competition Authority. In her career, she has been a Marie Curie IEF Fellow (Université Panthéon-Assas) and a Max Weber Fellow (EUI).


Arbitration and ADR: prof. Elena D’Alessandro

Elena D’Alessandro is full professor of European and Italian Civil Procedure at the University of Turin, Law Department. She obtained a Ph. D. in Civil Procedure at the University “La Sapienza” Rome (2004), a fellowship of the Alexander VonHumboldt Foundation (2009) and a fellowship of the German DAAD (2011-2012, 2013).

She has been visiting professor at the University of Bielefeld (2010) and Heidelberg (2011, DAAD Heidelberg Program zur Förderung internationales Gastwissenschaftlerinnen und Gastwissenschaftler) and visiting scholar at Queen Mary Law School, Columbia Law School, McGill School of Law, Max Planck Institute for Private International Law and Comparative Law and Max Planck Institute for International, European and Regulatory Procedural Law. In the Fall semester 2019 she has been co-director of the Center for Transnational Legal Studies (London).

She is currently coordinating the EU DG Justice Project named “LAWtrain (JUST-JTRA-EJTR-AG-2017). 

Her main research interests concern Transnational Litigation and European Civil Procedure.



According to the Italian University System, there are two types of Masters: 1st level master and 2nd level master.

The only difference between them is the minimum educational background and academic qualification requirements to be enrolled in these masters: to be enrolled on a 1st level Master's, the minimum requirement is a bachelor degree (3 years); while for a 2nd level Master, the minimum requirement is a post-graduate degree (3 +2 years).

Therefore, pursuing our 1st level Master in International Trade Law, a first level master diploma will be awarded.

A First Level Master does not give access to PhD programmes. Admission requirements to PhD programmes vary from country to country, as these depend on the university system of the country where the PhD programme is held. For more information on the minimum requisites required, please directly contact the university offering the PhD programme you are interested in. As a general rule, for instance, a three-year bachelor's degree plus a first level master’s degree are not considered sufficient for doctoral studies at the University of Turin: both a bachelor’s and a two-year master's degree (second level) are usually required. 

You should attach the documents requested in the Supporting Documents section of the on-line application form. Official documents should be scanned and uploaded. The compulsory documents include a copy of:

  • motivation letter;
  • recent curriculum vitae;
  • diploma of university studies;
  • transcripts of university studies;
  • request for partial fellowship (if applicable)
  • certificates (TOEFL / IELTS) or other evidence of English language knowledge if not mother tongue.

Important: The application form will be considered only if supported by the above listed documents.

You are expected to submit your application form not later than the 23 September 2022Early applications are encouraged as eligible candidates will be accepted on "first come first served" basis. Applications will be reviewed by the Scientific Committee on regular basis and feedback will be provided within one month.

The selection criteria take into consideration candidates' education and professional profile as well as their self-financial potential. 

  • The Centre may agree to lodge accompanying persons on its campus subject to facility availability; priority is given to participants.
  • Children under the age of 18 can be admitted only if accompanied by an additional adult person who can take proper care of them during their stay.
  • No assistance in obtaining visas can be provided. 
  • Accompanying persons are responsible for their own illness and accident insurance covering the "main travel" (from/to their country of origin), their stay at the Centre, excursions and any study tours.
  • Only previously authorized visitors can access the campus. To both receive visits or have a guest for more days, it is necessary to request an authorization to the FIS Security Unit through the course secretary or manager at least one week in advance and upon the submission of a valid ID card of the visitor/guest. Otherwise students can meet visitors at the control room and without entering the campus.

According to ITCILO rules, accommodation is covered from the day before the beginning of the course  and to the day after the end of the course.

Any exception to the rule above should be approved by the Programme Manager.

No. During the residential part in Turin, you can decide to stay outside the ITCILO campus. However, we would recommend to look for a place not far from the campus because the training sessions start at 9 AM every day.

The cost of accommodation and subsistence during the residential phase in our facilities payable in advance by the participant or his/her sponsoring organization.

The accommodation includes a single bedroom, laundry service and breakfast on the ITCILO Campus during the residential phase.

You can take a virtual tour of the ITCILO campus here:

Our partners
International Institute for the Unification of Private Law

International Institute for the Unification of Private Law: UNIDROIT studies needs and methods for the modernization of private law, especially commercial law. It formulates legal instruments, principles, and rules for individual and groups of states in a variety of sectors. The uniform rules it produces usually take the form of international Conventions.

The United Nations Commission for International Trade Law

A core legal body of the United Nations system, UNCITRAL develops legal frameworks to harmonize and modernize international trade. It researches and promotes the adoption of legislative and non-legislative instruments in the field.

Istituto Universitario di Studi Europei logo
Istituto Universitario di Studi Europei

One of Turin’s leading institutions, the Institute organizes academic courses around European integration and international relations. It also conducts and publishes research papers, including work done by the European Union and its partners.

Università degli Studi di Torino

Since its inauguration in 1404, UNITO’s Department of Law has produced some of the leading jurists, statespeople, and scholars in European history. Among its distinguished faculty and alumni are writers, philosophers, and legal scholars.


For general information on requirements, application, fees, accommodation, scholarships and diploma, please contact:

Course Secretariat

Master in International Trade Law

International Training Centre of the ILO

Viale Maestri del Lavoro, 10

10127 Turin, Italy

Phone: +39 011 69 36 798


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