Law degree - application on other countries?Watch
I believe that a law degree will show a certain sense of skill development and achievement. One thing to consider is the nature of the degree in your target country. Here in the US, our law degrees are graduate in nature. There is no LLB equivalent. I have a law degree but am going back into consulting rather than traditional law practice. There are specific degrees for foreign attorneys to develop US based knowledge. Many schools offer them and a decent subset of those allow for you to work at the same time.
To be honest no, I've done this and its one of the least translatable degrees. A degree from a civil law jurisdiction might be better because there are more civil law countries, but common law really limits you.
Many of my friends applied to universities abroad and many of them had problems with locuments. I know that you need to check that your diploma or grades are correctly translated and correspond to the assessment system of the university you plan to apply in. I know that most of the free services offer low quality translation. I also know that many paid translation services are quite expensive for students, so I can advise you on a portal where you can easily find the native speaker who will gladly help you for a small fee. I used the free machine translator on this site several times for personal correspondence and twice looked for the translator for my documents, so I managed to compare different offers and consider this portal the most profitable option for me.