Criminal Justice Bachelor's Degree

Richard A. Pauli is program chair of the criminal justice management program at University of Maryland University College. He received his JD from Boston University and his MA in Management from the McGregor School of Antioch University. He has more than 20 years of experience in teaching and course design in online, face-to-face, and hybrid programs for graduate students. Prior to joining UMUC, Pauli was a practicing attorney and also held senior management positions in a variety of for-profit ventures, ranging from large, transnational information companies to Internet software startups.

Program Chair and Professor of Criminal Justice Management

The bachelor's degree in criminal justice requires 46 credits of minor and/or elective coursework.

Now offering online instruction and degree in Criminal Justice.

Prerequisites: CJMS 600 and 610. An introduction to the impact of constitutional and criminal law on managerial responsibilities within the criminal justice system. Topics include pivotal historic and current legal cases and their application to methods of prevention, as well as reaction to crime in the United States.

CJ 345. Policy Issues in Criminal Justice. 3 Hours.

Prerequisites: CJMS 600 and 610. An in-depth examination of the principles that guide the gathering and sharing of intelligence in the United States. Emphasis is on the interoperability between crime-fighting agencies within the criminal justice system. Topics include analytic methodologies, interview and interrogation techniques, open-source and proprietary data sources, criminal organization analysis, criminal conspiracy, enterprise theory, trial testimony, and witness protection.

Upon completing a degree in Criminal Justice, students will gain skills and knowledge in:

Associate Degree In Criminal Justice

Assessment of the development, efficacy, and politics of criminal justice policy. Emphasis on analyzing the formulation, implementation, and evaluation of criminal justice policy. Prerequisite: .

Department of Criminal Justice < Minot State University

This course is designed to expose students to the rules and procedures in which criminal prosecutions are governed. The course begins with examining the rules and procedures of police investigations and continues throughout the process of the criminal justice process. Examples of questions that criminal procedures addresses are: When can a police officer conduct a search of a home? When can a probation officer enter probation's home without notice? Students will also examine the historical foundation of these rules and procedures. Prerequisite: Student must complete before enrolling in this class.

CJ 481. Data Analysis Strategies in Criminal Justice. 3 Hours.

Prerequisite: CCJS 100 or CCJS 105. Recommended: CCJS 230. An introduction to the concepts and methodologies used by criminal investigators to prevent and suppress crime and aid in the apprehension of criminal suspects. The aim is to communicate effectively, demonstrate principles of effective investigative management, and apply scientific techniques and technology to criminal investigations. Topics include crime scene search and recording; collection and preservation of physical evidence; use of scientific aids, modus operandi, and sources of information; interview and interrogation; follow-up; and case preparation. Emphasis is on leadership and management to enhance investigative efforts.

What is Criminal Justice Management? (with pictures)

Cyber world is a recent context where many crime-related activities are going on at an incredible phase in different formats. The major objective of this course is to prepare students for their future careers in the field of criminal justice or related areas by providing essential knowledge with the major concepts, trends and issues in regards to the crimes committed in this very context. This course will be a general survey of the topic where the following areas will be covered during the course; - Computer as target (access offenses, interception of data, etc.) - Fraud and related issues on cyberworld - Content-related offenses (pornography, gambling, etc.) - Offenses against the person (harassment, etc.) - Major principles and procedures in the investigation of cybercrimes - Legal and jurisdictional matters. Prerequisite: .

The Department of Criminal Justice at Utah Valley University

An analysis of the U.S. criminal justice system. Topics include the role of criminal justice agencies and personnel in the prevention and response to crime, as well as interagency cooperation and coalition building from a manager's perspective.