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❶The program in European Studies provides undergraduates with an opportunity to study Europe from the vantage points of several disciplines in the humanities and social sciences. Lectures cover theoretical models of the policy process as well as significant problems facing contemporary American decision-makers.

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You can learn more from two of our DCP staff members in this video! And save the link! You'll be able to donate at our Giving Day page, here: Want to help students be successful in their interviews? Stop by the Student Center Pacific Ballroom p. You can create a card for children at a local medical center, vote for a "mission of health," and talk to representatives from a variety of schools!

This is a good opportunity to meet program reps so don't miss out! Interested in a career in healthcare? Don't miss Pre-Health Week - April 16th - 21st! Learn more at the link above! Need help writing your resume? RSVP on Handshake at https: Learn more at https: Attention all Grad Students! The Virtual Career Fair will be happening soon on March 28th, ! It's a one-day online career fair for Ph. Register today at https: These employers represent a range of career fields and are all seeking advanced-degree candidates.

Learn how to navigate virtual chat rooms with employers, prepare a written elevator pitch and develop a strategy for a successful virtual career fair experience. Come to our info session this Tuesday to learn more about Ambry Genetics' impact in cancer research and internship opportunities! Do you have a passion for advising youth on how to get into college?

Have you completed your Handshake profile yet? If you haven't, worry not because Peter Jobs will show you how easy it is! Fall Grad School Day UCI Career Center added 28 new photos to the album: Fall Career Fair Come by to the Career Center and check out all the resources we have for you! Check out this week's Career Center newsletter: University of California, Irvine. Employers post on Zotlink because they want to fill their jobs and internships with UCI students.

Take advantage of this opportunity and keep checking Zotlink for new postings! Check out the Career Center Newsletter! The economy is beginning to show signs of improvment and that means full-time and internship opportunities for you! With that in mind, students will, in addition to the work they do with their community partner, produce an analytical and reflective paper that distills the lessons they have learned from their community placement and, in the process, hones and deepens their writing skills.

Students whose work includes original research may be selected to share their work at the UCI Undergraduate Research Symposium held during the spring quarter. Building upon the Field Study program, this multi-part program offers students a unique opportunity to make a difference in the world by learning to approach issues with empathy and compassion. When they return to campus, they share their experience through participating in the classroom portion of field study.

To keep the costs neutral for students, additional funds may be available, based on financial need, to cover airfare, housing expenses and program fees. In addition to the school-sponsored programs, students may fulfill the field study requirement through participation in one of the following programs: Students pursuing these programs should seek advising prior to enrolling in the programs.

Unlisted or inappropriate placements, as well as those that could give the appearance of nepotism or preferential treatment, will not be approved. Departmental approval for field study will be determined by the Field Study Director. Further information, including field study sign-up procedures and prerequisites, program applications, and placement opportunities is available at the Field Study Program website.

Because there are many alternative ways to plan a program, some of which may require careful attention to specific major requirements, students should consult with the Social Ecology Student Services Office, Social Ecology I, to design an appropriate program of study. Students who elect one of the majors in the School of Social Ecology in their freshman year might begin by taking the introductory courses required by their major. It is a good idea to take these courses early because they include fundamental concepts that are widely applicable in more advanced courses.

In addition, the lower-division writing requirement of the general education requirement category I should be completed during the first year. In the sophomore year, the student might complete three courses toward the general education requirement, four courses in their major, and four electives. Students who are planning to go on to graduate school can use their freshman and sophomore years to advantage by taking courses in theory, research methods, statistics and other areas important to graduate study.

Particular attention should be paid to planning a program of study that will ensure that major requirements are met prior to graduation.

In the plan, students should include core courses for their major in their junior or early in their senior year. Students in the School of Social Ecology may combine their course work with the following University programs and should consult an academic counselor for further information. The Campuswide Honors Program is available to selected high-achieving students from all academic majors from their freshman through senior years. Students who plan to obtain a teaching credential or a higher degree in the field of education should consult with counselors in the UCI School of Education early in their college career.

Students completing a degree program in the School of Social Ecology may qualify for a waiver of the Single Subject Credential Examination. For additional information about teaching credentials, refer to the School of Education section. Upper-division students have the opportunity to experience a different culture while making progress toward degree objectives through the UC Education Abroad Program EAP.

UCEAP is an overseas study program which operates in cooperation with host universities and colleges in countries throughout the world. Visit the Study Abroad Program website for additional information. These minors are available to all UCI students. Information is available in other sections of the Catalogue, as noted. The minor in Civic and Community Engagement seeks to provide students with the knowledge, skills, attitudes and values to engage as citizens and active community members in the 21st century.

The minor is distinguished both by what students learn, and by how they learn it. See the Interdisciplinary Studies section for information. The minor in Conflict Resolution provides skills in conflict analysis and resolution and a useful understanding of integrative institutions at the local, regional and international levels. See the School of Social Sciences section for information.

The minor in Global Sustainability trains students to understand the changes that need to be made in order for the human population to live in a sustainable relationship with the resources available on this planet. The minor in Native American Studies is an interdisciplinary, interschool program which focuses on history, culture, religion and the environment. Students may also petition graduate courses numbered — to fulfill upper-division major requirements.

High-achieving students majoring in the School of Social Ecology can earn Excellence in Research in Social Ecology by participating in a two-component program consisting of faculty-supervised research and courses in methodology and statistics. Applications for the program are submitted in the spring quarter of the senior year, after completion of all requirements. The graduate curriculum in Social Ecology is distinguished by its interdisciplinary orientation both within and between departments.

Students are trained to integrate the knowledge offered by traditional academic fields in order to examine important social, legal, and environmental problems from a perspective of breadth as well as depth.

Faculty and graduate students share a commitment to study contemporary problems in the social and physical environments and to pursue empirically-based solutions to these problems. Problems and solutions are investigated from the complementary perspectives of a multidisciplinary faculty that include specialists in social, developmental, clinical, health, and cross-cultural psychology; emotion and memory; urban and regional planning, public policy, environmental planning, design, and sustainability; law and society; criminology; criminal justice policy, and race, social inequality, and justice.

P ; the Master of Public Policy M. In addition, many students in our doctoral programs obtain an M. The School also offers four Ph. Doctoral students have the opportunity to earn a Ph. Our fourth doctoral program, Ph. Social Ecology faculty members apply diverse methods of scientific inquiry to study social, behavioral, and environmental problems. Evaluation research, legal research, questionnaire and survey methods, field research, naturalistic observation, physiological measures, and quasi-experimental techniques receive emphasis along with behavioral laboratory experimentation.

Collaborative research with faculty members across the university is an important component of graduate education in the School. To be considered for one of our graduate programs, students should submit their complete application file by the deadline listed on the UCI Graduate Division Admissions website: For a full description of application requirements and updated deadlines, please refer to the specific program website, which can be found here: A grade of B or better must be achieved in all courses.

Students are advanced to candidacy for the M. The doctoral programs offered by the School of Social Ecology prepare students for academic careers in research and teaching. Graduates also are well qualified for employment in private, non-profit and government agencies, where they can bring advanced academic training, strong methodological and statistical skills, and special expertise in areas such as environmental design, urban and regional planning, criminal justice, and social policies affecting mental and physical health across the life course.

The normative time for completion of the Ph. Doctoral students are strongly encouraged to become involved in research very early in their graduate careers by participating in the research projects of the faculty. Students usually complete a supervised research project before they begin work on their doctoral dissertation. Students should begin work on this second year research project during their first year and should complete the project during the second year in residence.

The research project must be evaluated and approved by a committee of three Social Ecology faculty members. A student may be formally advanced to candidacy for the Ph. Formal advancement to candidacy for the Ph. The student will appear before this committee, ordinarily consisting of five faculty members, for an oral examination.

The dissertation plan will include a thorough examination of the history of the problem being proposed for investigation, its current status, the way in which the proposed research will further knowledge, a detailed specification of the proposed method of investigating the problem, and a description of the planned methods for analyzing the data collected. The normative time for advancement to candidacy is three to four years. In no case will students be allowed to advance to candidacy after the end of their fifth year of study.

Alternatively, the committee may recommend a course of action to strengthen the student for advancement to candidacy at a future date.

When the student is advanced to candidacy, a doctoral committee will be appointed on behalf of the Graduate Council. After the student is advanced to candidacy, a doctoral committee, ordinarily consisting of three members of the faculty, will supervise the preparation and completion of the doctoral dissertation.

At that time, the faculty may recommend that the student continue toward the Ph. A negative evaluation at this point is evidence of failure to maintain satisfactory academic progress.

The final years of doctoral study are devoted to developing and defending a dissertation proposal and conducting dissertation research.

Students must complete all requirements for the Ph. It is expected that most students will complete the degree requirements well in advance of this deadline. For more detailed catalogue information regarding doctoral programs in the School of Social Ecology, please select the appropriate department for which the program is offered.

The training program that leads to the Ph. The emphases of this training program are in keeping with the academic mission of the School, namely, its emphases on an interdisciplinary approach to theory and research, and the application of research to policy and intervention. Students are encouraged to integrate the diverse theoretical and methodological insights of several disciplines to analyze important social and environmental problems from a perspective of breadth as well as depth. Students are strongly encouraged to become involved in research very early in their graduate careers by participating in the research projects of the faculty.

Students complete a supervised research project before they begin work on their doctoral dissertation. Research is broadly construed to include experimental methods, questionnaire and interview studies, systematic field observation, secondary analyses, legal analyses, etc. Students should begin work on this second year research project during their first year and should complete the project during the second year in residence preferably by the end of the winter quarter of the second year.

Normally, one faculty member will serve as the chair of the committee and the major advisor for the research, but students should consult with all three members of the committee about their research plans.

Students who wish to submit the written report of their research as a thesis in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the M. Please see information on M. A written report of the research must be prepared for evaluation by the members of the committee. The report typically will be comparable in scope and format to articles that appear in leading journals in the natural and behavioral sciences.

Approval of the student's research project must be certified by obtaining the signature of each committee member on a form that is available by contacting the Assistant Director of Graduate Student Services.

Students complete a breadth requirement during their third year of study, through which they demonstrate mastery of at least three research areas within Social Ecology. Several options are available for completing the breadth requirement, including completion of a written comprehensive examination or preparation of a major paper or series of papers that intensively examine specific research issues in Social Ecology.

Preferably, the approach taken should be interdisciplinary. Each student's plans for completing the breadth requirement are developed in consultation with a committee of three Social Ecology faculty members. Students are encouraged to assemble and meet with this committee as early as possible during their graduate career, and are required to do so by no later than the third quarter of their second year of study.

Once the student's plans have been approved and implemented, the committee will review the student's work to evaluate whether the breadth requirement has been fulfilled and to recommend additional work if it is deemed necessary. The breadth requirement must be completed before the student can advance to candidacy for the Ph.

The fourth year of study is devoted to developing and defending a dissertation proposal and conducting dissertation research. The normative time for advancement to candidacy is four years.

Students complete the dissertation in their fourth, fifth, or possible sixth year. See additional information under Advancement and Dissertation. Please take special note of the School of Social Ecology deadline that requires students to advance to candidacy for the Ph. Introduction to Criminology, Law and Society. Introduces characteristics of the U. Examines structure and function of police and courts, criminal procedure, and sentencing and incarceration policies.

Criminology, Law and Society Majors have first consideration for enrollment. Psychology and Social Behavior Majors have first consideration for enrollment. Social Ecology Majors have first consideration for enrollment.

Urban Studies Majors have first consideration for enrollment. Fundamentals of Criminology, Law and Society. Introduces three interdisciplinary literatures: Focuses on theoretical and empirical work addressing law making, law breaking, and legal systems. Forms of Criminal Behavior. Undergraduates are introduced to the subjects of crime and criminal behavior. Topics include "street" and "white-collar" crimes. Histories of the offenses, the types of people who commit the crimes, and society's reactions to the offenses are presented.

Special Topics in Criminology, Law and Society. Special topic courses are offered from time to time. Course content varies with interest of the instructor.

Introduction to substantive and procedural law governing private dispute resolution, including common law tort, property, contracts , lawsuits civil procedure , and alternative dispute resolution; emphasis on the socio-legal ramifications of private disputes, particularly the modern tort system and tort reform movement. Introduction to the Comparative Study of Legal Cultures. Traces the anthropological and comparative cultural study of law from the nineteenth century to the present; briefly surveys the diversity of recorded legal cultures and critically examines key concepts which have been used to describe and classify them.

International Studies Majors have first consideration for enrollment. Evolution of legal thought in socio-historical context from 19th century to present; emphasizes the rise and fall of legal classicism and modern socio-legal critiques, including the law and society movement, critical legal studies, feminist legal theory, and critical race studies.

Examines law creation and law enforcement in their social and political context. Discusses the major theories of law and the modern state, and presents case studies in order to evaluate the strengths and weaknesses of these theoretical perspectives.

Psychology and the Law. Psychological assumptions of American legal system and mental health aspects of provision of criminal justice services. Civil commitment, insanity defense, competence to stand trial, jury selection, eye-witness identification.

Use of police, courts, correctional institutions in prevention of behavior disorder. Crime and Public Policy. Explores nature and dimensions of crime in America and uses and limits of various strategies to control it. Topics include growth of imprisonment, the problem of domestic violence, the death penalty, gun control, and the potential of crime prevention programs.

Perspectives on deviance and criminality in behavior, institution, community, and myth. The suitability of contemporary theories of deviant behavior. Sociology Majors have first consideration for enrollment. Psychology Majors have first consideration for enrollment. Explores the question of crime causation from a number of theoretical perspectives in the social sciences.

Schools of thought examined include utilitarianism, positivism, human ecology, social structural approaches, social process learning theories, labeling, and radical-critical political perspectives. Patterns of delinquent behavior, theories that explain behavior, current research aimed at enhancing exploratory power.

Attempts to prevent and control delinquency are put in historical perspective. Development of the current juvenile justice system and evolution of modern juvenile law. Community Context of Crime.

Examines the social context of high-crime communities, with special emphasis on the problems of poverty, joblessness, economic inequality, and racial discrimination. Assesses debates on the causes of these problems, and on the most effective policies to combat them.

Survey of the various schools of thought regarding formal punishment theory. The purposes of legal sanctions are examined, including those of deterrence, rehabilitation, retribution, and incapacitation.

Considers problems in realizing formal goals of punishment in practice. Legal Sanctions and Social Control. Examination of criminal sanctions as mechanisms of social control. Includes the nature, function, and organization of courts as sanction generating institutions, and problems associated with punishing white-collar and corporate illegalities. Gender and Social Control. Examines the legal system's use of sex as an organizing characteristic, focusing particularly on sameness and difference feminism, and tracing the evolution of equal treatment of men and women in the areas of constitutional rights, employment, education, and military service.

Systematically describes, explains, and analyzes the causes and consequences of the wrongful accusation, prosecution, incarceration, and sometimes even execution, of the innocent in the American criminal justice system. Prisons, Punishment, and Corrections. A review of how the U. The conflicts among the major purposes of sentencing—rehabilitation, deterrence, incapacitation—are discussed, as well as the effects of different sanctions on public safety, offender rehabilitation, and justice system costs.

Race, Ethnicity, and Social Control. Provides a historical and sociological survey of racial and ethnic group relations in contexts of crime control, emphasizing the roles of racial ideology, structural racism, and social movements in shaping these dynamic relations, and their significance to American liberal democracy.

Offers an overview of imprisonment and reentry in the contemporary United States. Examines the development of the prison in the United States and explores changes in its composition, structure, and purpose over time.

General perspectives about domestic violence and theoretical accounts about what causes such behavior. Violence in Intimate Relationships. Responses to various forms of domestic violence, such as intimate partner violence, child abuse.

Criminal justice system and barriers to reporting to the police, prosecutors, courts. Human services, such as safety planning for victims, treatment programs, and restorative justice approaches.

Various aspects of the law as related to three specific areas of inequality: The role of law as a tool of social reform and limitations of the legal system historically in resolving inequality issues. Examines the First and Fourteenth Amendments, focusing on freedom of speech and religion, and the incorporation of the Bill of Rights. Topics include political, symbolic, offensive, and obscene speech, student speech rights, and the free exercise and disestablishment of religion.

Examines legal issues surrounding marriage, cohabitation, divorce, child custody and support, adoption, and the rights of parents and children in the family context. The findings of social science research are used to illuminate the legal issues.

Child Development, the Law, and Social Policy. Examines the rights of children and adolescents in the U. Drugs, Crime, and Social Control. Drug abuse in the U. Policy issues are discussed; students will develop and defend a set of strategies for limiting harm done by drugs and drug laws.

Examines the causes, manifestations, and consequences of hate crimes and the larger social context within which they occur. The politics and dynamics of intergroup violence born of bigotry and manifested as discrimination; social policy designed to control bias-motivated violence. Environmental Law and Policy. Environmental law as a combination of traditional legal principles and newly created statutes, rules, and decisions applied to environmental protection.

Investigates roles of courts, legislature, executive branch and administrative agencies, and private citizens attempting to regulate environmental quality. An overview of gangs, including the nature and definition of gangs; types of gangs; diversity of membership; theoretical explanations; criminal behavior; drug use and sales; law enforcement responses; gangs in correctional institutions; intervention and prevention strategies; and public policy issues.

Organized Crime and American Society. Examination of the phenomenon of American organized crime from a sociological perspective. Explanation of methods by which organized crime is tolerated at various levels of society. Emphasis on ways in which "underworld" interests interact with legitimate economic and political institutions. Forensic Science, Law, and Society. Examines use of "forensic science" to resolve issues arising in criminal cases including crime scene analysis, DNA testing, fingerprints, trace evidence comparisons, profiling, lie detectors, other forensic techniques; evaluation, statistical characterization, and legal admissibility of evidence; regulation of forensic laboratories.

Examines major theoretical, empirical, and policy-oriented research related to the design, implementation, and analysis of government intervention, through the criminal sanction, in the spheres of vice and morality. The focus is on the psychology of criminal offending, particularly violent behavior.

Examines violence, sexual offending, and mental disorder related to crime with regard to clinical assessment and treatment; mental health services within forensic institutions. Examines the law governing arrests with and without a warrant ; police detention; search and seizure; interrogation; use of informers, eavesdropping, wiretapping; examination and identification of suspects. Pretrial motions such as speedy trial and discovery of evidence may be covered.

Organizational efforts to modify police conduct are addressed by focusing on the history of policing in the United States including training, education, and the contributions of women.

Explores the development and deployment of surveillance technologies in contemporary society. The social and legal impact of surveillance technologies, in such areas as crime control, privacy, trust, community, democracy, and the war on terror. Examines criminal activity in business and corporate enterprise, organizations, and the professions.

Theories regarding the causes and control of white-collar and corporate crime are covered as well as the numerous definitions of these terms. Deals specifically with the substantive nature of criminal law and its historical development. Focuses on understanding the development of fundamental doctrinal principles upon which criminal law is based, including mens rea, actus reus, homicide, causation, group criminality, and exculpation.

Examines the legal, organizational, and political issues involved in the generation and control of government lawlessness. Readings present historical and theoretical perspectives in the abuse of government authority and the ability of the legal system to control such behavior.

Current theory and research on aggression; anger and violence as problems in individual and social functioning. Process and functions of anger examined with regard to normal behavior and psychopathology. The determinants, prevalence, and implications of violence in society are analyzed. Role of the legal profession in modern society, the diverse professional roles lawyers play, the American legal profession compared with that of other societies.

Cross-Cultural Research on Urban Gangs. Taking an urban policy approach, examines the background and contemporary traditions of gangs in several ethnic groups including African-, Asian-, and Mexican-Americans.

Cross-cultural exploration of the varied facets of gang life. The major social-control institutions affecting them. Forensic psychology is the interface between clinical psychology and the law. Emphasizes clinically relevant legal topics insanity defense; competency to stand trial and includes critical thinking about issues that arise when psychologists are involved in legal proceedings.

Criminology, Law and Society M. Criminological theories of local public safety hazards or hotspots are introduced. Spatial statistics are developed for different types of hotspots. Hotspot policing theories are introduced and research on the effectiveness of policing strategies is reviewed. Ethics and Politics of Justice.

Theoretical perspective on how ethics and politics relate to criminal justice through an introduction to moral philosophy; consideration of specific theories of punishment and justice; and consideration of practical and empirical illustrations of the intersection of ethics, politics, and justice. Social Control of Delinquency.

Assumes familiarity with theories of delinquency, the juvenile justice system, and elements of juvenile law. Explores socio-historical origins and evolution of juvenile justice, current research and policy on delinquency prevention and treatment, and future directions of law, policy, and practice.

Examines why the U. Arguments for and against the death penalty are covered. The strengths and weaknesses of three crime measures police reports, victim surveys, and offender self-reports are illustrated through analyses of research articles. Common measurement problems are analyzed with a focus on reliability and validity. Students debate practical, legal, and moral arguments for and against these punishments. Examines a range of theoretical, empirical, and policy approaches to legal issues affecting the Latino population, with emphasis on California.

Discusses topics concerning the purpose of law, the creation of law, and the enforcement of law. Culture Change and the Mexican People. Reviews culture contact and colonization, innovation diffusion, acculturation, assimilation, culture conflict and marginality, modernization, urbanization, legal transformations.

Mexico and the Southwestern U. Maritime Piracy, Law and Society. Explores the historical and contemporary images and reality of pirates and piracy since the 16th century across the globe through an analysis of primary sources, key historiographical and legal debates, and criminological theories. Lectures and readings focus on the history and strategies of policing, measuring the quality of policing, and police misconduct.

Strategies for enhancing the quality of policing for controlling misconduct are covered. Classics in Crime Cinema. A multidimensional understanding of crime films and how they shape public thinking about crime and criminals. Faulty eyewitness testimony is a major cause of wrongful convictions. Covers the fast-growing topic of eyewitness testimony and memory for real-world events, both how psychologists study eyewitness capacity, and how the legal system has dealt with eyewitness issues.

Introduction to Critical Race Theory and key American cases on racial inequality. Using this literature, examines the possibilities and pitfalls of legal claims of race, gender, and sexuality discrimination in the age of colorblindness. Examines the racial politics of mass incarceration through historical, empirical, theoretical, and legal frameworks. Focuses on race, gender, and sexual differences to develop a critique on policing, incarceration, and other forms of punishment.

Power, Constructions of Deviance, and Social Control. Examines the forms and limits of power in the construction of social deviants. Theories of state power are covered to understand the prison system as a contemporary driver of social inequality. The collateral consequences of mass incarceration are discussed. The rise and spread of Enlightenment legal traditions, social contract theory, individual rights, ideologies of "liberty, equality, fraternity"; contradictions of liberal law, its understandings of "primitive" and "civilized"; pervasive myths of property, difference, race, and rights.

Research Seminar in Criminology, Law and Society. Special topics research seminar. Content varies with interest of instructor. Capstone research opportunity with Criminology, Law and Society faculty members. Anthropology Majors have first consideration for enrollment. An introduction to techniques of inductive methodologies, including qualitative interviewing and participant observation, and deductive methodologies, including survey research and experimental and quasi-experimental design.

Provides a sound overview of research methodology with tools to pursue specific methods in greater depth. Investigates legal and institutional frameworks for development control.

Review of constitutional issues implicated in land-use regulation. Traces development control historically and analyzes contemporary approaches to land-use control which reflect environmental and economic development concerns. Familiarizes students with the interrelated fields of criminology, law and society studies, and criminal justice studies. Organized around three well-established interdisciplinary literatures: Legal Institutions and Society.

Acquaints students with the institutions of U. Police, Courts, and Corrections. Focuses on basic policy issues in the administration of the criminal justice system. The key elements of the criminal justice system are police, courts, and corrections. Prepares students for continued study of these organizations.

Crime and Social Deviance. Examines the major social scientific perspectives on criminal and deviant behavior. Specific deviant and criminal activities are described and explained using established theoretical frameworks. Structures research methodology, the approach to developing and evaluating knowledge of the sciences for use in criminal justice professional activities.

Special emphasis on differentiating scientific approaches from pseudo-science. Provides a basis for the use of fundamental statistical analysis techniques for solving public policy and management problems through a series of assignments, examinations, and online discussions and demonstrations. Public Policy, Crime, and Criminal Justice. Increases understanding of crime, violence, and the criminal justice system.

Assesses the state of knowledge on key policy issues of our time. Discusses the contribution of communities, schools, employment, drugs, guns, and alcohol to crime and violence. Introduces concepts, ideas, and theories about leadership and its operation. Explores leadership concepts through interviews with leaders from the community and fellow classmates.

Social Problems, Law, and Policy. Capstone course for M. Students choose a social problem related to crime, criminal justice, and law; relate the problem to legal and social issues; and devise a plan of action to research the problem.

Examines the causes, manifestations, and consequences of hate crimes, as well as the larger social context within which they occur, are reacted to, and seem to be proliferating. Conflicts among major purposes of sentencing rehabilitation, deterrence, incapacitation, and retribution are discussed, as well as effects of different sanctions on public safety, offender rehabilitation, and justice system costs.

Explores the theory and practice of ethnography with a focus on anthropology, the discipline most associated with ethnography. Students are exposed to the theoretical underpinnings of ethnographic work, traditional and innovative practices, and sample ethnographies.

Organizational Perspectives on the Legal System. Familiarizes students with organization theory and research as ways to make sense of, navigate, and act on the legal system. Acquaints students with major frameworks in organization theory and their application to the system of legal organizations.

Provide an understanding of the major alternatives to the traditional system for the administration of justice, expanding on some of the newer theories and methods in the field. Key research on social conflict and its resolution examined. Introduces students to the dominant theories in modern criminology, their theoretical antecedents and extensions, major empirical tests and implications for programs, policy and practice, and focuses on micro-level, individual theories of crime causation.

Introduces students to the dominant theories in modern criminology, their theoretical antecedents and extensions, major empirical tests and implications for programs, policy and practices, and addresses macro-level theories of crime causation.

Examines the legal, political, social, economic, and policy implications of making gender primarily and race secondarily the focus in the study of crime, criminal law, and the criminal justice system.

Examines the major theoretical perspectives regarding the onset, persistence, and desistance of juvenile delinquency, and examines empirical evidence for each perspective. Law has been a key site of anthropological inquiry since the discipline's nineteenth-century origins.

Course introduces and critically assesses the contributions anthropology has made to sociolegal lytic trends.

Examines the illegal behavior of individuals who commit crimes in the course of their employment. Special attention will be paid to ways in which power and organizational structure affect the behavior of the white-collar offenders. Provides an introduction to the law and society field from its origins in social scientific, legal, and philosophical scholarship during the eighteenth, nineteenth, and early-twentieth centuries.

Formerly Criminology, Law, and Society C Building on Law and Society I, addresses contemporary issues in the field from mid-twentieth century to the present with emphasis on the degree to which the field's foundational assumptions are being challenged, refined, or confirmed through current research.

Origins and organization of racialized social control, with emphasis on criminal justice. Exploration of theoretical and methodological issues for research on race, ethnicity, and social control.

Prepares students to become proficient in the basic GIS functionality including visualization, data management, and spatial analysis.

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