Criminology for Winter 2023

CRIM1001
Introduction to Criminology


CRN: 96062
Instructor(s): Barron, Todd


Description
(same as the former Police Studies 2300, Sociology 1001, the former Sociology 2300) introduces students to criminological and sociological models and research methods for understanding the phenomenon of “crime”. As a background for developing theory, this course familiarizes students with the challenges associated with defining and researching “crime”. Along with a critical examination of the different theories and methods in criminology, students consider the implications for policy. CO: Sociology 1000, the former Sociology 2000 CR: the former Police Studies 2300, Sociology 1001, the former Sociology 2300

Note: Please be advised the course information above is subject to change. Please consult the University Calendar for the official course description.


TEXTBOOK INFO: E-texts are available for many online courses. For specific information about the textbook(s) for this course, please visit the MUN bookstore website.
IMPORTANT: Questions about textbooks should be directed to the Academic Unit responsible for the course.

CRIM1001
Introduction to Criminology


CRN: 96064
Instructor(s): Stafford, Scott Gerard


Description
(same as the former Police Studies 2300, Sociology 1001, the former Sociology 2300) introduces students to criminological and sociological models and research methods for understanding the phenomenon of “crime”. As a background for developing theory, this course familiarizes students with the challenges associated with defining and researching “crime”. Along with a critical examination of the different theories and methods in criminology, students consider the implications for policy. CO: Sociology 1000, the former Sociology 2000 CR: the former Police Studies 2300, Sociology 1001, the former Sociology 2300

Note: Please be advised the course information above is subject to change. Please consult the University Calendar for the official course description.


TEXTBOOK INFO: E-texts are available for many online courses. For specific information about the textbook(s) for this course, please visit the MUN bookstore website.
IMPORTANT: Questions about textbooks should be directed to the Academic Unit responsible for the course.

CRIM1001
Introduction to Criminology


CRN: 96631
Instructor(s): Stafford, Scott Gerard


Description
(same as the former Police Studies 2300, Sociology 1001, the former Sociology 2300) introduces students to criminological and sociological models and research methods for understanding the phenomenon of “crime”. As a background for developing theory, this course familiarizes students with the challenges associated with defining and researching “crime”. Along with a critical examination of the different theories and methods in criminology, students consider the implications for policy. CO: Sociology 1000, the former Sociology 2000 CR: the former Police Studies 2300, Sociology 1001, the former Sociology 2300

Note: Please be advised the course information above is subject to change. Please consult the University Calendar for the official course description.


TEXTBOOK INFO: E-texts are available for many online courses. For specific information about the textbook(s) for this course, please visit the MUN bookstore website.
IMPORTANT: Questions about textbooks should be directed to the Academic Unit responsible for the course.

CRIM1001
Introduction to Criminology


CRN: 97073
Instructor(s): Sheppard, Amy Elizabeth Mary


Description
(same as the former Police Studies 2300, Sociology 1001, the former Sociology 2300) introduces students to criminological and sociological models and research methods for understanding the phenomenon of “crime”. As a background for developing theory, this course familiarizes students with the challenges associated with defining and researching “crime”. Along with a critical examination of the different theories and methods in criminology, students consider the implications for policy. CO: Sociology 1000, the former Sociology 2000 CR: the former Police Studies 2300, Sociology 1001, the former Sociology 2300

Note: Please be advised the course information above is subject to change. Please consult the University Calendar for the official course description.


TEXTBOOK INFO: E-texts are available for many online courses. For specific information about the textbook(s) for this course, please visit the MUN bookstore website.
IMPORTANT: Questions about textbooks should be directed to the Academic Unit responsible for the course.

CRIM1001
Introduction to Criminology


CRN: 99176
Instructor(s): Sheppard, Amy Elizabeth Mary


Description
(same as the former Police Studies 2300, Sociology 1001, the former Sociology 2300) introduces students to criminological and sociological models and research methods for understanding the phenomenon of “crime”. As a background for developing theory, this course familiarizes students with the challenges associated with defining and researching “crime”. Along with a critical examination of the different theories and methods in criminology, students consider the implications for policy. CO: Sociology 1000, the former Sociology 2000 CR: the former Police Studies 2300, Sociology 1001, the former Sociology 2300

Note: Please be advised the course information above is subject to change. Please consult the University Calendar for the official course description.


TEXTBOOK INFO: E-texts are available for many online courses. For specific information about the textbook(s) for this course, please visit the MUN bookstore website.
IMPORTANT: Questions about textbooks should be directed to the Academic Unit responsible for the course.

CRIM2200
Introduction to Corrections


CRN: 96070
Instructor(s): Lane, Leanne


Description
(same as the former Police Studies 2200) introduces students to the Correctional Systems in Canada and their role in Canadian Criminal Justice. Topics covered in this course include: the evolution of punishment and corrections in Canada, the purpose of prison, the classification of federal prisoners, the prisoner subculture or ‘inmate’ code, violence inside prisons, and community corrections after full custody incarceration. CR: the former Police Studies 2200 PR: CRIM 1001, the former Police Studies 2300, the former Sociology 2300

Note: Please be advised the course information above is subject to change. Please consult the University Calendar for the official course description.


TEXTBOOK INFO: E-texts are available for many online courses. For specific information about the textbook(s) for this course, please visit the MUN bookstore website.
IMPORTANT: Questions about textbooks should be directed to the Academic Unit responsible for the course.

CRIM2400
Introduction to Policing


CRN: 96073
Instructor(s): Lane, Leanne


Description
(same as the former Police Studies 1000, the former Police Studies 2000) will introduce students to different theories and models of policing as a profession and area of research. It will examine the organization of police services, their mandate and operation and provide an overview of the history and development of policing in Canada. Examples from Newfoundland and Labrador will be used where appropriate, and the various roles and responsibilities of the police in society will be discussed. Other topics of study include police decision making, exercise of powers, use of discretion, recruitment and training, the professional role, organizational and operational stress and policing in a diverse society. CR: the former Police Studies 1000, the former Police Studies 2000

Note: Please be advised the course information above is subject to change. Please consult the University Calendar for the official course description.


TEXTBOOK INFO: E-texts are available for many online courses. For specific information about the textbook(s) for this course, please visit the MUN bookstore website.
IMPORTANT: Questions about textbooks should be directed to the Academic Unit responsible for the course.

CRIM2400
Introduction to Policing


CRN: 96074
Instructor(s): Trenholm, Sharon E


Description
(same as the former Police Studies 1000, the former Police Studies 2000) will introduce students to different theories and models of policing as a profession and area of research. It will examine the organization of police services, their mandate and operation and provide an overview of the history and development of policing in Canada. Examples from Newfoundland and Labrador will be used where appropriate, and the various roles and responsibilities of the police in society will be discussed. Other topics of study include police decision making, exercise of powers, use of discretion, recruitment and training, the professional role, organizational and operational stress and policing in a diverse society. CR: the former Police Studies 1000, the former Police Studies 2000

Note: Please be advised the course information above is subject to change. Please consult the University Calendar for the official course description.


TEXTBOOK INFO: E-texts are available for many online courses. For specific information about the textbook(s) for this course, please visit the MUN bookstore website.
IMPORTANT: Questions about textbooks should be directed to the Academic Unit responsible for the course.

CRIM3000
Crime Victims and the Justice System


CRN: 96078
Instructor(s): Kenney, J Scott


Description
will provide an opportunity to explore contemporary victim issues, in particular, as they relate to enhancing police and criminal justice responses and sensitivity to the needs of victims. The course will explore different types of victimization, encourage critical analysis and understanding of the impact of the CJS on victims and the role of the victim in bringing about progressive and positive changes in the CJS. It will consider recent legislative developments, programs, services and emerging issues and discuss how victim engagement can promote public confidence in the administration of justice. PR: CRIM 1001 or the former Police Studies 2300 or the former Sociology 2300, CRIM 2400 or the former Police Studies 1000 or the former Police Studies 2000

Note: Please be advised the course information above is subject to change. Please consult the University Calendar for the official course description.


TEXTBOOK INFO: E-texts are available for many online courses. For specific information about the textbook(s) for this course, please visit the MUN bookstore website.
IMPORTANT: Questions about textbooks should be directed to the Academic Unit responsible for the course.

CRIM3500
Investigative Interviewing


CRN: 96082
Instructor(s): Barron, Todd


Description
(same as the former Police Studies 3500) will introduce students to investigative interviewing. It covers a range of topics that will help develop and/or improve the interviewing skills of those working in various disciplines where professional interviewing skills are essential. CR: the former Police Studies 3500 PR: CRIM 2400 (or the former Police Studies 1000 or the former Police Studies 2000)

Note: Please be advised the course information above is subject to change. Please consult the University Calendar for the official course description.


TEXTBOOK INFO: E-texts are available for many online courses. For specific information about the textbook(s) for this course, please visit the MUN bookstore website.
IMPORTANT: Questions about textbooks should be directed to the Academic Unit responsible for the course.

CRIM4000
Advanced Issues in Policing


CRN: 96084
Instructor(s): Whitten, Cindy

Note: Please be advised the course information above is subject to change. Please consult the University Calendar for the official course description.


TEXTBOOK INFO: E-texts are available for many online courses. For specific information about the textbook(s) for this course, please visit the MUN bookstore website.
IMPORTANT: Questions about textbooks should be directed to the Academic Unit responsible for the course.

SOCI1001
Introduction to Criminology


CRN: 96066
Instructor(s): Barron, Todd


Description
(same as Criminology 1001, the former Police Studies 2300, the former SOCI 2300) introduces students to criminological and sociological models and research methods for understanding the phenomenon of “crime”. As a background for developing theory, this course familiarizes students with the challenges associated with defining and researching “crime”. Along with a critical examination of the different theories and methods in criminology, students consider the implications for policy. CO: SOCI 1000 or the former SOCI 2000 CR: Criminology 1001, the former Police Studies 2300, the former SOCI 2300

Note: Please be advised the course information above is subject to change. Please consult the University Calendar for the official course description.


TEXTBOOK INFO: E-texts are available for many online courses. For specific information about the textbook(s) for this course, please visit the MUN bookstore website.
IMPORTANT: Questions about textbooks should be directed to the Academic Unit responsible for the course.

SOCI1001
Introduction to Criminology


CRN: 96068
Instructor(s): Stafford, Scott Gerard


Description
(same as Criminology 1001, the former Police Studies 2300, the former SOCI 2300) introduces students to criminological and sociological models and research methods for understanding the phenomenon of “crime”. As a background for developing theory, this course familiarizes students with the challenges associated with defining and researching “crime”. Along with a critical examination of the different theories and methods in criminology, students consider the implications for policy. CO: SOCI 1000 or the former SOCI 2000 CR: Criminology 1001, the former Police Studies 2300, the former SOCI 2300

Note: Please be advised the course information above is subject to change. Please consult the University Calendar for the official course description.


TEXTBOOK INFO: E-texts are available for many online courses. For specific information about the textbook(s) for this course, please visit the MUN bookstore website.
IMPORTANT: Questions about textbooks should be directed to the Academic Unit responsible for the course.

SOCI1001
Introduction to Criminology


CRN: 96632
Instructor(s): Stafford, Scott Gerard


Description
(same as Criminology 1001, the former Police Studies 2300, the former SOCI 2300) introduces students to criminological and sociological models and research methods for understanding the phenomenon of “crime”. As a background for developing theory, this course familiarizes students with the challenges associated with defining and researching “crime”. Along with a critical examination of the different theories and methods in criminology, students consider the implications for policy. CO: SOCI 1000 or the former SOCI 2000 CR: Criminology 1001, the former Police Studies 2300, the former SOCI 2300

Note: Please be advised the course information above is subject to change. Please consult the University Calendar for the official course description.


TEXTBOOK INFO: E-texts are available for many online courses. For specific information about the textbook(s) for this course, please visit the MUN bookstore website.
IMPORTANT: Questions about textbooks should be directed to the Academic Unit responsible for the course.

SOCI1001
Introduction to Criminology


CRN: 97071
Instructor(s): Sheppard, Amy Elizabeth Mary


Description
(same as Criminology 1001, the former Police Studies 2300, the former SOCI 2300) introduces students to criminological and sociological models and research methods for understanding the phenomenon of “crime”. As a background for developing theory, this course familiarizes students with the challenges associated with defining and researching “crime”. Along with a critical examination of the different theories and methods in criminology, students consider the implications for policy. CO: SOCI 1000 or the former SOCI 2000 CR: Criminology 1001, the former Police Studies 2300, the former SOCI 2300

Note: Please be advised the course information above is subject to change. Please consult the University Calendar for the official course description.


TEXTBOOK INFO: E-texts are available for many online courses. For specific information about the textbook(s) for this course, please visit the MUN bookstore website.
IMPORTANT: Questions about textbooks should be directed to the Academic Unit responsible for the course.
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