The World Masters in Language Teaching (WMLT) program is a dynamic dual degree program that will prepare you to teach English and another language to a variety of learners in multilingual and multicultural settings in the U.S. and around the world. During the program, you will spend part of your time at University of Southern California in Los Angeles and part of your time at a premier partner university in Hong Kong or South Korea. As a result, you will earn two master’s degrees: a Master of Arts in Teaching—Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages (MAT—TESOL) from the USC Rossier School of Education and one of the following:
- Chinese and English dual degree pathway: Master of Arts in International Language Education (MAILE) degree with a concentration in Teaching Chinese as a Second Language (TCSL) or Teaching English as a Second Language (TESL) from Hong Kong University of Science and Technology (HKUST).
- Korean and English dual degree pathway: Master of Arts in Korean Language and Literature degree with the option to pursue a Korean language teaching certification from Yonsei University.
More informationVisit official programme website
- Social Foundations of Language Education
- Second Language Acquisition
- Chinese Writing System.
- 12 months
Start dates & application deadlines
- Apply before
DisciplinesEducation Languages Teaching View 1062 other Masters in Teaching in United States
The Admissions Committee seeks students whose academic background, professional goals, personal commitment and communication skills meet the demands of the program, and show promise for a successful career as a teacher.
International57256 USD/yearTuition FeeBased on the original amount of 57256 USD per year and a duration of 12 months.
National57256 USD/yearTuition FeeBased on the original amount of 57256 USD per year and a duration of 12 months.
Studyportals Tip: Students can search online for independent or external scholarships that can help fund their studies. Check the scholarships to see whether you are eligible to apply. Many scholarships are either merit-based or needs-based.