Follow a degree abroad in Luxembourg, the capital of the Grand Duchy of Luxembourg, an attractive destination for international students. Local prestigious universities are focused on research and internship opportunities and students will enhance career prospects. Home to many EU institutions and international banks, Luxembourg is a mix of styles, cultures and languages ready to inspire you global culture.
Luxembourg has a developed and advanced economy, with banking, steel industry, manufacturing, telecommunications, and tourism as major sectors.
Apart from being home to international banks and several international and EU institutions, Luxembourg’s sustainability is granted by the economic ties with its neighbours Belgium and Germany.
Major employers in Luxembourg include: ArcelorMittal, Intech, Visual Online, BNP Paribas, Goodyear, PwC, EUREST Luxembourg, Groupe Société Générale Bank and Trust, BDO.
Students will find a plethora of internship and work experience opportunities in numerous local companies and institutions. Many of them decide hire in the local companies after graduation, due to an excellent work environment and career prospects and the high quality of living.
Luxembourg is a mix of architectural styles and cultures and abundant in leisure activities for all kinds of people. From the historic centre of Luxembourg that is listed as a UNESCO World Heritage site to amazing and uniquely designed night clubs, Luxembourg simply has it all.
Places to see and visit in Luxembourg:
Check out and walk along the Adolphe Bridge or the Grand Duchess Charlotte Bridge. Visit Kirchberg area and admire the modern city full of banks and EU buildings. Go to Place Guillaume (known in Luxembourgish as the Knuedler), a venue for a market every Wednesday and Saturday and also the site of an equestrian statue of William II of the Netherlands and Luxembourg, and the city’s Town Hall guarded by two bronze lions.
Luxembourg hosts Schueberfouer – a huge funfair and many sports events like tennis tournaments, swimming competitions and you can watch football matches of the local team.
Luxembourg City has a wide offering of nightlife that suits all tastes, interestingly designed nightclubs, lounge bars, and students can enjoy happy hours in the best clubs in the city.
Apart from a large number of tourists the city counts all year long, Luxembourg has a foreigner community of nearly 70%. People from all over Europe and around the world come to live and work in Luxembourg, most of them take jobs working for an international bank or the European Union. Minorities include population coming from Bosnia and Herzegovina, Serbia and Montenegro, Romania, Portugal, Italy, France, Belgium and Germany.
In terms of international business, Luxembourg continues to remain an attractive location for foreign direct investments in Europe. Most companies that invest here are involved in the fields of biotechnology, e-commerce and logistics.
Luxembourg has four seasons, records moderate precipitations throughout a year and moderate to heavy cloud cover is present more than three months in a year. Average high temperatures in December – February are between 3 and 5 C (38 – 40 F). In July and August, the hottest months, high temperatures record 22 – 23 C (73 F).
If you choose to study or do your research at the University of Luxembourg, you will be part of a young and dynamic institution seeking growth, to which you, as a student, researcher or lecturer, can contribute, and actively participate in its development process.
EIPA is the place where people who deal with European affairs can learn in a multi-cultural environment benefiting from our unique combination of practical know-how and scientific excellence.
Luxembourg School of Business (LSB) was created to provide, promote and advance top quality high-level international business education. The founding idea behind the Luxembourg School of Business was to create a new kind of business school which will attract a mix of outstanding collaborators from across the world.
The SHU MBA Program is small by intention. Smaller classes mean students get more time with faculty and staff. Students get to know their peers in a series of small group interactions.