(585) 395-2665, (585) 395-2366 fax
Web site: www.brockport.edu/crj
Chairperson and Associate Professor: Korni Kumar, PhD, Temple University; Assistant Professors: Kimberley A. Cattat, PhD, SUNY Buffalo; James Ross, JD, SUNY Buffalo; Yumin Wang, PhD, SUNY Albany; Visiting Assistant Professor: Bivette M. Stodghill, MA, SUNY Albany.
While the Department of Criminal Justice does not have a graduate degree program, its graduate course offerings may be applied as requirements and/or electives in degree programs as determined through advisement.CRIMINAL JUSTICE COURSES
CRJ 534 Security Administration (B). Provides a comprehensive examination of the nature and problems of private and public security administration. Focuses on the issues of administration and the solutions, especially security technology necessary for successful management. 3 Cr.
CRJ 536 Computer Security (B). Examines the nature, problems and programs to protect organizational information, especially electronically processed data and computer equipment. 3 Cr.
CRJ 551 International Criminal Justice Systems (A). Compares and contrasts the criminal justice system of the United States with the systems of other countries. 3 Cr.
CRJ 565 Terrorism and the Criminal Justice System (A). Examines current terrorism, its origins and ideological bases, with particular attention to its relation to political institutions and the criminal justice response. 3 Cr.
CRJ 571 Research Methods in Criminal Justice (A). Familiarizes criminal justice majors with the development of data-gathering techniques, including scaling, questionnaire construction, sampling procedures, interviewing, secondary data analysis, and techniques of data processing using micro- and minicomputers. Also examines linear casual models as a tool in theory and research, research designs, central tendency, variation, and statistics for nominal and ordinal measures. 3 Cr.
CRJ 577 Family Violence (A). Focuses on the dynamics of family violence and the legal and social system response to the phenomena. Explores and analyzes in-depth the scope and theoretical explanations of the issues of the various forms of family violence, e.g. spousal abuse, marital rape, elderly abuse. 3 Cr.
CRJ 579 Victimology (A). Develops an understanding of crime victimization, both direct and indirect. Focuses on street crime, social and political oppression, victimization of women, and victims of corporate deviance. Emphasizes theory and policy analysis. 3 Cr.
CRJ 581 Women and the Criminal Justice System (A). Cross-listed as WMS 581. Examines womenís relationships with crime and the criminal justice system. Specifically provides a study of women and crime, victimization and occupational obstacles and opportunities. Develops student understanding of how social, political and economic conditions affect these problems. 3 Cr.
CRJ 585 Issues in Juvenile Justice (A). Provides an in-depth analysis of 10-12 selected topics germane to the juvenile justice system. Includes topics such as child abuse and domestic violence, alternatives for the status offender, ethical issues, childrenís rights, right to treatment and right to refuse treatment, the politics of juvenile justice and the court as a socio-legal institution. 3 Cr.
CRJ 589 Police Problems (A). Discusses specific problems of law enforcement and policing in contemporary American society. Emphasizes the development, nature and function of law enforcement as it relates to criminal justice. Covers topical issues and problems such as ethics, corruption, deadly force and civil liabilities. 3 Cr.
CRJ 590 Special Topics (A). Enables students to learn the basic operations of a criminal justice agency and participate in agency activity. Involves group discussion, weekly log and final report. 3 Cr.
CRJ 593 Seminar in Criminal Justice (A). Allows students to gain an understanding of a selected criminal justice issue. Utilizes research skills to prepare and present research projects, and defend findings to an audience of critical judges. May be repeated with chairís permission. 3 Cr.
CRJ 594 Criminology (A). Provides a review and critical analysis of the major criminological theories including the classical school; biological school; and psychological, sociological and psychoanalytic orientations, including economic determinism. Considers various forms of criminality, as well as studies dealing with the frequency of crime in different places at different times. 3 Cr.
CRJ 599 Independent Study in Criminal Justice (A). To be defined in consultation with the instructor-sponsor and in accordance with College policy prior to registration. May be repeated with chairís permission. 1-6 Cr.
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The information in this publication was current as of Summer 2007 when the text was compiled. Changes, including but not restricted to, tuition and fees, course descriptions, degree and program requirements, policies, and financial aid eligibility may have occurred since that time. Whether or not a specific course is scheduled for a given term is contingent on enrollment, budget support and staffing. The College reserves the right to make any changes it finds necessary and may announce such changes for student notification in publications other than the College catalogs. For the purposes of degree and program completion, students are bound by the requirements in effect as stated in the printed catalog at the time of their matriculation at SUNY Brockport. Students matriculated in summer are bound by the catalog in effect the following fall semester. Inquiries on the current status of requirements can be addressed to the appropriate College department or office. Also refer to the Brockport Web site home page at www.brockport.edu for current information. Printed Summer 2007