The Rasmussen College criminal justice program is chock full of fascinating courses that will provide you the knowledge and hands-on training needed to succeed in law enforcement. Here's a sneak peek into five of the courses you can expect.
Articles tagged with justice studies education
Whether you're extremely detailed and organized or you love people and are great at communicating, there is a place for you in the paralegal world!
It's easy to think all justice studies or criminal justice programs are the same-the skills you learn should be universal, no matter where you go to school, right? Not so fast. This article is written to highlight 10 facts that showcase how the Rasmussen College justice studies program distinguishes itself among its competition.
Police departments from Eagan, Apple Valley, Cambridge and the U.S. Army Reserves have already booked space in the firearms simulator and there's talk of allowing departments to hone their CSI skills in the crime lab. Local police departments will eventually be able to use the facility at no cost.
To say it's a dangerous job might be an understatement. Undercover officers come face-to-face with criminals dressed just like me or you. That means no radio, no bulletproof vest, no taser and no handcuffs - some of the critical tools you might associate with a law enforcement officer. Instead, all they have is a well-hidden gun (so not to give away their disguise) and a wire.
The right quote has the power to inspire, intrigue or even incite its reader or listener. To that end, we've compiled the following criminal justice quotes.
Now that you've narrowed down the Justice Studies career you would like to pursue, the next step is earning a degree. Depending on which area of the Justice Studies field you'd like to work in, there are numerous degree programs to help lay the educational foundation needed for this line of work.
This edition of the "What Should I Do with My Life?" series breaks down the different Justice Studies career possibilities.
Whether you want to bust down doors, prosecute perpetrators or study bullet striations, earning a bachelor's degree in a crime-related discipline might be the best place to start.
Law enforcement agencies are seeing a more sophisticated and pervasive brand of organized crime every day, and earning a degree is one way to make sure you're on the frontlines of the fight.
So, you have committed yourself to earning a criminal justice degree, you're excited about your coursework and you're intrigued by a life of public service, but there's a problem, you're not crazy about guns.
We are in an age where available jobs in criminal justice careers require job seekers to use all the available means to get hired. Competition for jobs can be challenging. Many students ask me, "What should I do to get the job I want?"