INTERNATIONAL FULL SCHOLARSHIP
For 2017 entry, there is one University of Brighton full tuition fee international scholarship available to new, full-time international postgraduate taught-degree students who have graduated with a first-class degree or equivalent, and are nationals from, plus currently reside in, one of the following countries: Bangladesh, Brazil, India, Nigeria, Pakistan, or Vietnam.
The scholarship is worth one year’s full tuition fee.
Applications for 2017 entry are open from 1 November 2016 to 31 May 2017.
The criteria for awarding University of Brighton postgraduate full tuition fee international scholarship is primarily merit-based. Merit does not necessarily have to mean academic merit but could also be interpreted to include outstanding performance in a variety of spheres.
The strongest candidates will be those demonstrating a mixture of academic merit (including English language ability) and other merit or outstanding achievement in a particular field of activity.
Who is eligible
To be eligible to apply for a scholarship you must be a new, full-time, international fee-status student with a first-class degree or equivalent who holds an offer for a postgraduate taught degree with a minimum course duration of one year. You must also be a national from, and currently reside in, one of the following countries: Bangladesh, Brazil, India, Nigeria, Pakistan, or Vietnam.
You must have applied for the course of your choice at the University of Brighton, and have been offered a place on that course for 2017 entry.
Students studying graduate diplomas, pre-masters programmes, or equivalent, at University of Brighton partner colleges or those on PG Cert and PG Dip courses (excluding OSPAP, Law CPE PGDip and Accounting PGDip) are not eligible for this scholarship.
The scholarship is not open to students who are fully sponsored.
Existing international students are also not eligible unless starting a new postgraduate programme.
To APPLY click "LINK TO ORIGINAL" below.
This opportunity has expired. It was originally published here: