Students will learn both theory and hands-on analysis of latent evidence. They will learn fingerprint classification, identification, and chemical development. Students will record, cast, and recognize footwear and tire-tracks; and process crime scenes. Issues and concepts of communications and the use of computers and computer assisted design programs in crime scene technology will be discussed.
Graduates should qualify for employment in a variety of criminal justice organizations especially in local, state, and federal law enforcement, and correctional agencies.
Students who have complete North Carolina Basic Law Enforcement Training after 2000 will receive nineteen (19) transfer credit toward Associate in Applied Science Degree in Criminal
Justice technology for the following courses:
CJC 131 Crim Law (3)
CJC 132 Court Procedures (3)
CJC 221 Investigative Principles (4)
CJC 225 Crisis Intervention (3)
CJC 231 Constitutional Law (3)
CJC 121 Law Enforcement Operations (3)
Criminal Justice Instructor