Criminal Justice Degree Online

Criminal Justice Degree | Online BSCJ

Criminal Justice Courses at CalSouthern

The criminal justice courses that comprise CalSouthern’s Bachelor of Science in Criminal Justice are what distinguish this innovative degree program. The program includes fundamental subjects core to any comprehensive criminal justice program, such as criminology and criminal law, legal procedure, and principles of investigation. However, you’ll also find cutting-edge, technology-driven criminal justice courses such as digital crime, homeland security, and terrorism. In addition—and making CalSouthern’s program so unique and well-rounded—you can select courses exploring the ethics of criminal justice, social psychology, forensic psychology, and cultural diversity in criminal justice, among many others.

Required Core Courses

Lower Division Courses

LGL 2130 Cyber-Crime & Cyber-Terrorism

Credits : 3

This course provides an overview of how digital-crime and digital-terrorism are framed within the network of our society. Society has become dependent on the virtual world so that it has become both a target and a gateway for both criminals and terrorists. The course will provide the student a look into what law enforcement is doing to curtail crime on the Internet and how governmental and criminal justice officials are trying to prevent the use of our own electronic infrastructure as a weapon against the American people.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with other Learners and Faculty Mentor.
  • Analyze the concepts and associated characteristics of digital crime and criminal terrorism.
  • Investigate the role of computer crimes, digital criminals, and the subculture of the hacker.
  • Explore the concepts relative to what constitutes white-collar crimes, viruses, and malicious code.
  • Determine the impact of sex crimes, victimization, obscenity, and hate relative to the World Wide Web.
  • Examine the various digital laws, legislation, and law enforcement agencies responsible for government regulation.
  • Review the importance of investigating computer-related crime and digital forensics.
  • Summarize the current role of information security, infrastructure protection, and the future trends of digital crimes and digital terrorism.
  • Assess the students overall comprehension of the course relative to a broad-based evaluation of their understanding of the concepts and constructs.
  • Conduct research into a crises issue, relative to the course objectives, and prepare an essay based on your findings and analysis.
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Upper Division Courses

LGL 2130 Cyber-Crime & Cyber-Terrorism

Credits : 3

This course provides an overview of how digital-crime and digital-terrorism are framed within the network of our society. Society has become dependent on the virtual world so that it has become both a target and a gateway for both criminals and terrorists. The course will provide the student a look into what law enforcement is doing to curtail crime on the Internet and how governmental and criminal justice officials are trying to prevent the use of our own electronic infrastructure as a weapon against the American people.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with other Learners and Faculty Mentor.
  • Analyze the concepts and associated characteristics of digital crime and criminal terrorism.
  • Investigate the role of computer crimes, digital criminals, and the subculture of the hacker.
  • Explore the concepts relative to what constitutes white-collar crimes, viruses, and malicious code.
  • Determine the impact of sex crimes, victimization, obscenity, and hate relative to the World Wide Web.
  • Examine the various digital laws, legislation, and law enforcement agencies responsible for government regulation.
  • Review the importance of investigating computer-related crime and digital forensics.
  • Summarize the current role of information security, infrastructure protection, and the future trends of digital crimes and digital terrorism.
  • Assess the students overall comprehension of the course relative to a broad-based evaluation of their understanding of the concepts and constructs.
  • Conduct research into a crises issue, relative to the course objectives, and prepare an essay based on your findings and analysis.
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Elective Courses

Lower Division Courses

LGL 2130 Cyber-Crime & Cyber-Terrorism

Credits : 3

This course provides an overview of how digital-crime and digital-terrorism are framed within the network of our society. Society has become dependent on the virtual world so that it has become both a target and a gateway for both criminals and terrorists. The course will provide the student a look into what law enforcement is doing to curtail crime on the Internet and how governmental and criminal justice officials are trying to prevent the use of our own electronic infrastructure as a weapon against the American people.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with other Learners and Faculty Mentor.
  • Analyze the concepts and associated characteristics of digital crime and criminal terrorism.
  • Investigate the role of computer crimes, digital criminals, and the subculture of the hacker.
  • Explore the concepts relative to what constitutes white-collar crimes, viruses, and malicious code.
  • Determine the impact of sex crimes, victimization, obscenity, and hate relative to the World Wide Web.
  • Examine the various digital laws, legislation, and law enforcement agencies responsible for government regulation.
  • Review the importance of investigating computer-related crime and digital forensics.
  • Summarize the current role of information security, infrastructure protection, and the future trends of digital crimes and digital terrorism.
  • Assess the students overall comprehension of the course relative to a broad-based evaluation of their understanding of the concepts and constructs.
  • Conduct research into a crises issue, relative to the course objectives, and prepare an essay based on your findings and analysis.
Back


Upper Division Courses

LGL 2130 Cyber-Crime & Cyber-Terrorism

Credits : 3

This course provides an overview of how digital-crime and digital-terrorism are framed within the network of our society. Society has become dependent on the virtual world so that it has become both a target and a gateway for both criminals and terrorists. The course will provide the student a look into what law enforcement is doing to curtail crime on the Internet and how governmental and criminal justice officials are trying to prevent the use of our own electronic infrastructure as a weapon against the American people.

Learning Outcomes:
  • Evaluate course concepts critically and competently through interaction with other Learners and Faculty Mentor.
  • Analyze the concepts and associated characteristics of digital crime and criminal terrorism.
  • Investigate the role of computer crimes, digital criminals, and the subculture of the hacker.
  • Explore the concepts relative to what constitutes white-collar crimes, viruses, and malicious code.
  • Determine the impact of sex crimes, victimization, obscenity, and hate relative to the World Wide Web.
  • Examine the various digital laws, legislation, and law enforcement agencies responsible for government regulation.
  • Review the importance of investigating computer-related crime and digital forensics.
  • Summarize the current role of information security, infrastructure protection, and the future trends of digital crimes and digital terrorism.
  • Assess the students overall comprehension of the course relative to a broad-based evaluation of their understanding of the concepts and constructs.
  • Conduct research into a crises issue, relative to the course objectives, and prepare an essay based on your findings and analysis.
Back


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