A BA (Bachelor of Arts) is a postsecondary degree that can be earned at private colleges or public universities. The program combines general classes with classes that prepare individuals for a career in their area of study.
A criminal justice program is typically designed to help students prepare for a career in law enforcement. Programs may offer courses in subjects that include law, ethics, communications, first aid, physical conditioning, correctional facility management and criminology.
UK, United Kingdom is more than 300 years old and comprises four constituent nations: England, Scotland, Wales, and Northern Ireland. The UK has been a centre of learning for the past 1,000 years and possesses many ancient and distinguished universities. Foreign students make up a significant proportion of the student body at UK universities.
Nottingham is known for the legend of Robin Hood, two large theatres and many museums and galleries. It’s also home to two universities that have over 60 thousand students, 12 thousand of whom are international.
Request Information BA Degrees in Criminal Justice in Nottingham in United Kingdom 2018
Youth Justice is all about working with young people who offend or are at risk of offending. This course links academic theory to contemporary practice through placements, visits and guest speakers. [+]
You’ll be joining a course with great student satisfaction and employability! 100% of our BA (Hons) Youth Studies and BA (Hons) Youth Justice students are satisfied with the course overall and 100% of graduates on both of these courses are employed or engaged in further study six months after leaving NTU. (National Student Survey 2017 and DLHE 2015/16 Full-time, UK, First degree, undergraduate)
Youth Justice is all about working with young people who offend or are at risk of offending. This course links academic theory to contemporary practice through placements, visits and guest speakers.
Our Youth Justice degree is multidisciplinary, involving the study of social policy, sociological, psychological and criminological perspectives. You'll explore why young people offend, and the impact their families and communities have upon their personal development and criminal behaviour. Throughout the course you'll consider comparative international practices of managing offending behaviours, and initiatives for reducing offending.... [-]