subject area 
kind of studies  
university type - Poland  
university status  
Poznań, Poland

International Trade

Language: EnglishStudies in English
Kind of studies: full-time studies
University website:

Why BA degree program in International Trade

  •  An interdisciplinary curriculum design
  •  Two major options: – International Business – Foreign Trade by Small and Medium-Sized Enterprises
  •  Program modules taught by doctorally-qualified and professionally-qualified faculty
  •  The program includes a professional internship
  •  Curriculum designed to provide relevant skills and knowledge that will be readily applicable in the workplace
  •  Opportunity to take part in Erasmus+ mobilities, doing of your program (a semester or two) at one of our 44 partner universities across Europe.

What you are going to learn

  •  You will be able to manage a company operating in a strongly competitive and dynamic environment.
  •  You will learn how to analyze and assess international economic conditions.
  •  You will be able to identify the impact of international developments on your company.
  •  You will will be knowledgeable about international trade laws.
  •  You will be able to work efficiently in international teams.
  •  You will make well-informed decisions in choosing your international markets and partners.
  •  You will be able to manage international projects.
  •  You will know how to negotiate the terms of international agreements and contracts.
  •  You will develop your intercultural skills enabling you to work in an international environment.
International mostly means something (a company, language, or organization) involving more than a single country. The term international as a word means involvement of, interaction between or encompassing more than one nation, or generally beyond national boundaries. For example, international law, which is applied by more than one country and usually everywhere on Earth, and international language which is a language spoken by residents of more than one country.
International Trade
International trade is the exchange of capital, goods, and services across international borders or territories. In most countries, such trade represents a significant share of gross domestic product (GDP). While international trade has existed throughout history (for example Uttarapatha, Silk Road, Amber Road, scramble for Africa, Atlantic slave trade, salt roads), its economic, social, and political importance has been on the rise in recent centuries.
Trade involves the transfer of goods or services from one person or entity to another, often in exchange for money. A system or network that allows trade is called a market.
Wisdom, virtue, morality, all these have fallen out of fashion: everybody worships at the shrine of commerce.
Charles Fourier, The Theory of the Four Movements (1808), G. Jones, ed. (1966), p. 269.
Trade is the mother of money.
Thomas Draxe (1633), reported in George Latimer Apperson, English proverbs and proverbial phrases: a historical dictionary (1929), p. 643.
I have always thought it highly injurious to the public that different rules should prevail in the different Courts on the same mercantile case. My opinion has been uniform on that subject. It sometimes indeed happens that in questions of real property Courts of law find themselves fettered with rules, from which they cannot depart, because they are fixed and established rules1; though equity may interpose, not to contradict, but to correct, the strict and rigid rules of law. But in mercantile questions no distinction ought to prevail. The mercantile law of this country is founded on principles of equity; and when once a rule is established in that Court as a rule of property, it ought to be adopted in a Court of law. For this reason Courts of law of late years have said that, even where the action is founded on a tort, they would discover some mode of defeating the plaintiff, unless his action were also founded on equity; and that though the property might on legal grounds be with the plaintiff, if there were any claim or charge by the defendant, they would not consider the retaining of the goods as a conversion.
Buller, J., Tooke v. Hollingworth (1793), 5 T. R. 229.
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