Transcription

CoursesofInstruction

146Course OfferingsGrossmont College Catalog 2020-2021Course Offeringsby DivisionAllied HealthandNursingCardiovascular Technology, HealthSciences, Nursing, OccupationalTherapy Assistant, OrthopedicTechnology, Respiratory TherapyArts, LanguagesCommunicationandAmerican Sign Language, Arabic,Art, Chinese, Communication, Dance,French, German, Humanities, Italian,Japanese, Media Communications,Music, Photography, Russian, Spanish,Theatre ArtsCareer and Technical Education/Workforce DevelopmentAdministration of Justice, Business,Business Office Technology, ChildDevelopment, Computer ScienceInformation Systems, Culinary Arts,Education, Family StudiesCounseling ServicesCounseling, Personal DevelopmentSpecial ServicesEnglish and Social/BehavioralSciencesAnthropology, Cross-Cultural Studies,Economics, English, English as a SecondLanguage, History, Philosophy, PoliticalScience, Psychology, Religious Studies,SociologyMathematics, Natural Sciences,Exercise Science and WellnessAstronomy, Biological Sciences,Chemistry, Exercise Science,Geography, Geology, Health Education,Mathematics, Nutrition, Oceanography,Physical Science, Physics, ScienceExplanation—Courses ofInstructionThe courses of study offered atGrossmont College are presentedalphabetically in this section. Coursesare designated as either associatedegree credit courses or nondegreecredit courses. Associate degree creditcourses may be used as required orelective courses in a degree or certificateprogram. Nondegree credit coursesare designed to assist the student inpreparation for college level coursework. Units earned in nondegreecredit courses may not be appliedtoward a degree or certificate. Aboveeach course description is information,including course title, designation ofassociate degree credit or nondegreecredit status, unit value granted for thecourse, indication of the hours of lectureand/or laboratory, and any requiredprerequisite(s) and/or corequisite(s).If no designation is indicated, thehours are lecture (exceptions are 199,298, 299As and 299Bs). Courses listedin sequence punctuated by hyphens,unless otherwise indicated, must betaken in order of listing.Every course at Grossmont College isdesigned to be of collegiate value andcreated to contribute to the fulfillment ofobjectives of the college and its students.Thus, each student will discoveropportunities to explore generaleducation curricula, developmentalprograms and courses equivalent tothose of lower division curricula atfour-year colleges and universities.In addition, Grossmont offers careerprograms which provide technical skillsfor immediate employment, retrainingand advancement.Transferability should be determinedthrough consultation with thecounseling staff. Articulationagreements with transfer institutionsare available in the Counseling Center.Although course numbers in the 100series are usually taken prior to those inthe 200 series, prerequisites determinewhen they can be taken. Therefore,certain courses in the 200 series withno prerequisites may be taken in thefreshman year. The student may wishto consult with a counselor as to theadvisability of such programming.Prerequisites, Corequisites andAdvisories on RecommendedPreparationSee page 40.Supervised Tutoring (198)Supervised tutoring courses use avariety of educational tools to assiststudents with various learning needs.These courses can be used to assiststudents to strengthen prerequisiteskills prior to enrolling in a specificcourse or to receive supplementalassistance while enrolled in anothercourse. Students must be referred byan instructor to enroll in supervisedtutoring classes. Supervised tutoringcourses may be repeated with differentcontent in various departments. Thereis no fee charged and no credit given forsupervised tutoring.Special Study (199)The Special Study (199) is for thepurpose of allowing students to increasetheir knowledge of a subject matter notincluded in regular course offerings.Because the Grossmont Collegecurriculum provides an opportunity forthe student to explore a wide variety ofsubject matter disciplines (art, computerscience, music, etc.) the Special Study(199) should be limited to unusualcircumstances.Special studies shall be available tothose students who have accumulatedthe skills and breadth of academicexperience necessary to utilize thespecial learning method. Special studycredit shall be limited to nine (9) unitsat Grossmont College. The unit valuefor a special study or project will bedetermined on the basis of one (1) unitfor each forty-eight (48) hours of work.A one-page paper describing the goalsand methods of the special study orproject is to be written by the studentand attached to the contract. This paperwill be used as a criterion for acceptanceor rejection of the proposal. This paperwill also be used by the instructor toevaluate the extent to which the statedgoals of the special study have beenachieved. Grades will be assigned bythe instructor based on the level of thisachievement. The Grossmont Collegegrading policy applies to 199s.Contracts for special studies or projectsare available in the Admissions andRecords Office. The deadline forenrolling in a special study or projectwill be the end of the second week forfull-term classes and the end of the firstweek for eight (8)-week and summersession classes.Special studies or projects generallydo not qualify as units for purposes ofapplying for financial aid. Studentson financial aid should check with theFinancial Aid Office.298 Courses-Selected TopicsCourses of this type are new andexperimental and may be found inthe various disciplines of the college.They are not regular catalog offeringsand may be offered in a seminar,lecture and/or laboratory format.Course content and unit credit will bedetermined by the discipline offeringthe course. A description of the currentofferings may be found in the classschedule. Pass/ No Pass only. Nonassociate degree applicable.

147Grossmont College Catalog 2020-2021299 A-B Courses-SelectedTopicsCourses of this type are new andexperimental and may be found in thevarious disciplines of the college. Theyare not regular catalog offerings, nordo they qualify for general educationcredit. The topics may be offered ina seminar, lecture, and/or laboratoryformat. Course content and unit creditwill be determined by the disciplineoffering the course. A description ofthe current offerings can be found inthe class schedule. 299A courses areassociate degree level and may nottransfer to four-year universities. 299Bcourses are baccalaureate level andtransfer to California State Universities.Contact the four-year universityyou wish to attend for informationregarding the acceptance of individual299 courses.Community Service LearningExperienceGrossmont College offers students theopportunity to earn academic creditwhile volunteering in the community.Community Service LearningExperience provides thoughtfullyorganized service experiences whichmeet community needs and whichare integrated into academic coursework. As part of our nation’s serviceagenda, Grossmont is extendingstudent learning beyond the classroomand into the community. Speak tothe department chairperson for moreinformation.Zero Textbook Cost(ZTC)Zero Textbook Cost sections, designatedas “ZTC” in the class schedule, do notrequire students to purchase a textbook.These sections may have recommended(but not required) books, or may usefree, openly licensed teaching andlearning resources, such as OpenEducational Resources (OER). ZTCsections may have a material fee such aslab supplies, calculator, test forms, etc.but no conventional textbook fees.Open Educational Resources(OER)Open Educational Resources areteaching, learning, and researchresources that reside in the publicdomain or have been released under anopen license. OER are legally availableand free of cost to students. Classsections using OER with no textbookcosts are designated as “ZTC” in theclass schedule.Administration of JusticeOnline EducationOnline education at GrossmontCollege, encompassing technologies,services, resources, programs, classes,and teaching/learning experiences thatare mediated at least partially throughthe Internet.Distance education is a more specificterm and is important for accreditationand compliance with state and federalregulations. Grossmont’s administrativeprocedure on distance education, AP4105, defines distance education (DE)in accordance with federal statute as“instruction in which the instructorand student are separated by distanceand interact through the assistanceof communication technology.”It is important to note that thedistinguishing characteristic of DE asopposed to correspondence educationis regular and substantive interactionbetween instructor andstudents, or in the language ofCalifornia’s Title 5, regular effectivecontact opposed to correspondenceeducation is regular and substantiveinteraction between instructor andstudents, or in the language ofCalifornia’s Title 5, regular effectivecontact.1. Distance education classes aredefined, in accordance with CaliforniaCommunity College and ACCJCprocedures for data reporting anddisaggregation, as course sections inwhich over half of the instructionaltime is structured as DE.2. Distance education programs, inaccordance with ACCJC procedures,are those in which half or more of therequired courses have been approvedto be offered via distance educationthrough the college curriculumprocess.3. Hybrid classes at are those in whichthe instructional time is conductedpartially online and partiallyin-person. All hybrid classes arerequired to comply with AP 4105 forthe portions of the course that areconducted via distance education.Administrationof Justice (aoj)Administration of Justice101 A-B-C-D †Firearms for PC 832 Laws ofArrest.5 unit, .5 hour lecture, 1 hour laboratoryPrerequisite: Students must not have anyfelony or domestic violence convictions andmust meet state and federal requirements forpossessing a firearm.This course meets the basicrequirements for those who needCalifornia Peace Officer powers ofarrest course with firearms. Meets therequirements of Penal Code Section832, Laws of Arrest with firearms, asrequired by P.O.S.T. This course isoffered on a Pass/No Pass basis only.Administration102 A-B †ofJusticePC 832 Laws of Arrest (40hours)1.5 units, 1.875 hours lecture, .625 hourslaboratoryMeets the basic requirements of PenalCode Section 832, Laws of Arrest, asrequired by P.O.S.T. Recommendedfor those with current employment ina position requiring powers of arrest.This may include search and rescue,lifeguards, animal control, probationofficers and allows for some limitedsupport duties by Level III Reserves.AOJ 102 is offered in a 40 hour intensiveformat. There is no firearm instructionin this course. This course is offered ona Pass/No Pass basis only.The following applies to Police Academycourses, AOJ 103, 104: There are threelevels of law enforcement training, ModuleIII, Module II, and Module I. Each has aspecific curriculum designed to correlatewith the actual duties Reserve and RegularPolice Officers perform. Grossmont Collegedoes not offer Module I at this time. Aftercompleting Module II at Grossmont College,those seeking Module I certification musttransfer to a college that offers ModuleI. The Police Academy is a structuredparamilitary environment. Uniforms andequipment must be purchased by thestudent. According to state law, recordchecks for criminal history must be madeprior to acceptance into the program.Students must not have any felony ordomestic violence convictions, and mustmeet state and federal requirements forpossessing a firearm. Students shouldnote that the courses are certified by theCalifornia Commission on Peace OfficerStandards (P.O.S.T.) and P.O.S.T. specifiesstrict attendance, performance, and testingpolicies.† This course meets all Title 5 standards forAssociate Degree Credit.

148Administration of JusticeGrossmont College Catalog 2020-2021Administration of Justice103 A-B-C-D †Police Academy (Module III)6.5 units, 5.9 hours lecture, 4.3 hours laboratoryPrerequisite: Students must not have anyfelony or domestic violence misdemeanorconvictions and must meet state and federalgovernment requirements for possession of afirearm.A study of professionalism, leadership,ethics, community policing, criminallaw, search and seizure, laws of arrest,investigations, note-taking, reportwriting, human relations, use of force,firearms, arrest and control, vehicleoperation, first aid/CPR, and chemicalagents. Meets requirements of PenalCode Section 832 for laws of arrestand search and seizure as well as therequirements for limited support dutiesof Level III Reserve Police Officers asspecified by P.O.S.T. Limited dutiesinclude traffic control, security atpublic events, prisoner and evidencetransportation, parking enforcement andreport writing. This course is offered ona Pass/No Pass basis only.Administration of Justice104 A-B-C-D †Police Academy (Module II)9.5 units, 7.88 hours lecture, 6.25 hourslaboratoryPrerequisite: A “Pass” grade in AOJ 103A-BC-D or equivalent. Students must not haveany felony or domestic violence misdemeanorconvictions and must meet state and federalgovernment requirements for possession of afirearm.Topics include report writing, laws ofarrest, firearms, search and seizure,cultural awareness, and weaponsviolations. Meets P.O.S.T. ModuleII requirements and allows ReservePolice Officers to perform more lawenforcement related duties than LevelIII Reserve Police Officers. Successfulcompletion of Modules III and II mayqualify the student for entry into aP.O.S.T. –certified Module I program.Students may repeat this course everythree years because certification expiresunless one is appointed as an officer.This course is offered on a Pass/No Passbasis only.AdministrationofJustice 107 †Corrections Academy11.5 units, 10 hours lecture, 4.6 hourslaboratoryPrerequisite: Students must not have anyfelony or domestic violence misdemeanorconvictions and must meet state and federalgovernment requirements for possession of afirearm.This course addresses specificinstructional and performance objectives† This course meets all Title 5 standards forAssociate Degree Credit.for those seeking employment ascorrections officers in local or countyjails, adult probation, and communitycorrectional facilities in California, aswell as privately-contracted federalcorrectional facilities. This coursemeets the requirements for PC 6035Adult Corrections Officer Core Courseas specified by the State of California,Board of State and CommunityCorrections, Standards and Trainingfor Corrections (STC) for entry-leveladult corrections officers. This course isoffered on a Pass/No Pass basis only.AdministrationofJustice 110 †Introduction toAdministration of Justice3 units, 3 hours lectureThis course introduces students tothe characteristics of the criminaljustice system in the United States.Focus is placed on examining crimemeasurement, theoretical explanationsof crime, responses to crime,components of the system, and currentchallenges to the system. The courseexamines the evolution of the principlesand approaches utilized by the justicesystem and the evolving forceswhich have shaped those principalsand approaches. Although justicestructure and process is examinedin a cross cultural context, emphasisis placed on the US justice system,particularly the structure and functionof US police, courts, and corrections.Students are introduced to the originsand development of criminal law,legal process, and sentencing andincarceration policies.Satisfies General Education for: GrossmontCollege D; CSU D; IGETC 4Transfers to: CSU, UCAdministrationof Justice 111 †Introduction to SecurityManagement3 units, 3 hours lectureAn introduction to private as wellas public security management. Thehistorical, philosophical and legal basesfor security services are examined.Emphasis is placed on: the role ofthe security organization and securitypersonnel in modern society; conceptsof professionalism and ethics; typesand functions of security operations;counterterrorism; and career pathwaysin security management.Transfers to CSUAdministrationof Justice 119 †Public Safety HiringProcedures1 unit, 1 hour lectureA course designed to assist the studentin preparing for civil service examsrelated to public safety. This courseis recommended for students who areinterested in a career in Forensics, LawEnforcement or other Public Safetyrelated careers and is offered on a Pass/No Pass basis only.Administrationof Justice 120 †Community Policing andPatrol Procedure3 units, 3 hours lectureThis course involves an examinationof the philosophy, principles, andpractices of community policing as wellas a discussion of the responsibilities,techniques, and methods of policepatrol. Emphasis is placed onstrategies designed to engage andassist a community in the developmentand implementation of solutions topolice related problems. Operations,supervision, and leadership within thecontext of contemporary policing arestudied.Transfers to CSUAdministrationof Justice 122 †Traffic Law and Enforcement3 units, 3 hours lectureA study of traffic management andcontrol. Emphasis is placed on trafficlaw enforcement procedures, motorvehicle code violations, public safety,and collision investigations.Transfers to CSUAdministrationof Justice 125 †Introduction to Corrections3 units, 3 hours lectureThis course provides a critical analysisof punishment, including various typesof alternatives, and the impact on theCriminal Justice System. A criticalexamination of the types of correctionalinstitutions and the clients housed ineach institution.Transfers to CSUAdministrationof Justice 140 †Inmate Psychology andSupervision3 units, 3 hours lectureThis course is an overview of thepsychological aspects of inmatesupervision in local, state and federalcorrectional institutions as well asthe techniques in counseling andinterviewing. The student will learnconfidence-building techniques andtheories to properly assess and react tothe institutional daily living and crisissituations. The course will emphasize

149Grossmont College Catalog 2020-2021the roles played by the inmate and thecorrectional worker.Transfers to CSUAdministrationofJustice 143 †Gangs and Law Enforcement3 units, 3 hours lectureThis course is designed to providestudents with a base of knowledge asit relates to the impact of gangs in bothcorrectional and community settings.It includes a review of the types ofgangs, history, and criminal activitiesassociated with gangs.Transfers to CSUAdministrationof Justice 144 †Probation and Parole3 units, 3 hours lectureThis course is a survey of the roleof probation and parole in today’scriminal justice system and includestheoretical concerns and case law effectsin probation and parole supervision. Areview and evaluation of communitybased corrections and analysis of thediverse roles of the probation officer andparole agent.Transfers to: CSU, UCAdministrationofJustice 148 †Fingerprint Identification3 units, 2 hours lecture, 3 hours laboratory.Prerequisite: A “C” grade or higher or“Pass” in AOJ 110 or equivalent or concurrentenrollment in AOJ 110.A study of the history and application offingerprints for personal identification,including the proper techniques forrecording fingerprints. Emphasis isplaced on recognition of fingerprintpatterns, fingerprint classificationsystems, preparing fingerprints forcomputer searches, and aspects ofindividualizing fingerprints.Transfers to CSUAdministrationof Justice 150 †Forensic Photography4 units, 3 hours lecture, 3 hours laboratoryCorequisite: A “C” grade or higher or “Pass”in AOJ 110 or concurrent enrollment in AOJ110.This course is designed to providestudents with an emphasis onthe technical application of basicinvestigative photography. Thiscourse would be of benefit for publicsafety investigators, and those whoare interested in forensic photography.The course includes using the typesof cameras, lighting, enlargers, etc.,most often used by law enforcementagencies. Students will be expected todemonstrate proficiency in the use ofthis equipment, using simulated crimescenes. Legal issues related to criminalinvestigations will also be discussed.Transfers to CSUAdministration of JusticeAdministrationof Justice 155 †Digital InvestigationsAdministrationA-B-C-D †This course provides an introduction tothe forensic analysis of digital devices(most commonly used cell phones,smart phones, tablets, computers) andfocuses on the procedures, policies, andtechnology utilized in digital evidencerecovery. Emphasis is placed on theanalysis of digital evidence for useduring criminal or civil investigations.This course also prepares studentswith knowledge in investigativeprinciples and applicable case law thatis applicable to both civil and criminalinvestigations.Transfers to CSU2 units, 2.25 hours lecture, .75 hours laboratoryPrerequisite: A “Pass” grade inAdministration of Justice 171 A-B-C-D orequivalent, or work experience as a CaliforniaState Certified Security Guard and current CABureau of Security and Investigative Services(BSIS) guard card.3 units, 3 hours lectureAdministrationof Justice 158 †Public Safety Dispatcher7 units, 7 hours lecture, .5 hours laboratoryMethods and operation of lawenforcement and public safetycommunications. The course willinclude federal communicationsregulations, data retrieval systems,and applications in communications.Students will be analyzing data todetermine priorities for makingdecisions under stress. This course isoffered on a Pass/No Pass basis onlyTransfers to CSUAdministration of Justice171 A-B-C-D †Basic Security Academy3 units, 3 hours lectureThe criminal justice system and therole of the security sector: the law andprocedures relative to arrest, searchand seizure, interrogation, custody,civil liability, and the moral, legaland ethical use of force for securitypersonnel. Emphasis is placed onsecurity operations, emergencyprocedures, public relations, reportwriting, CPR/first aid, AED techniques,preparation for employment, andcareer opportunities in contract aswell as proprietary security services.Satisfies California Department ofConsumer Affairs, Bureau of Securityand Investigative Services, licensingrequirements for guard registration(guard card) for security officers. Thiscourse is offered on a Pass/No Passbasis only.Transfers to CSUofJustice 172Advanced Security AcademyThe role of the security officer withemphasis placed on the laws andliability of school security operationsincluding disaster and emergencyprocedures. The course will includestudent conflict resolution andbehavioral analysis, first aid, baton,defensive tactics, handcuffing, andchemical reagent use. Satisfies CaliforniaDepartment of Consumer Affairs,Bureau of Security and InvestigativeServices, licensing requirements forbaton permits for security officers. Thiscourse is offered on a Pass/No Passbasis only.Transfers to CSUAdministrationCriminal LawofJustice 200 †3 units, 3 hours lectureThis course offers an analysis of thedoctrines of criminal liability in theUnited States and the classificationof crimes against persons, property,morals, and public welfare. Specialemphasis is placed on the classificationof crime, the general elements of crime,the definitions of common and statutorylaw, and the nature of acceptableevidence. This course utilizes case lawand case studies to introduce studentsto criminal law. The completion of thiscourse offers a foundation upon whichupper-division criminal justice courseswill build. The course will also includesome limited discussion of prosecutionand defense decision making, criminalculpability and defenses to crimes.Transfers to: CSU, UCAdministrationof Justice 201 †Legal Aspects of SecurityManagement3 units, 3 hours lectureThis course assesses the legal issuesthat affect security officers and securitymanagement. Emphasis is placedon laws of arrest, search and seizure,detention, interrogation, and use of force.This course will also cover civil liability,property and privacy rights, and securitymanagement policy consideration.Transfers to CSU† This course meets all Title 5 standards forAssociate Degree Credit.

150Administration of Justiceof Justice 202 †Criminal EvidenceGrossmont College Catalog n3 units, 3 hours lectureRecommended Preparation: A “C” grade orhigher in AOJ 200 or equivalent.3 units, 3 hours lecture4 units, 3 hours lecture, 3 hours laboratoryPrerequisite: A “C” grade or higher in AOJ218 or equivalent.This course examines categories ofevidence and legal rules governingits admission and exclusion in thecriminal process. Discussions willinclude the origin, development,philosophy and constitutional basisof evidence; constitutional andprocedural consideration affectingarrest, search and seizure, and custodialinterrogations; kinds and degreesof evidence and rules governingadmissibility; and judicial decisionsinvolving criminal evidence.Transfers to CSUAdministrationof Justice 204 †Criminal Trial Process3 units, 3 hours lectureThis course provides an examinationand analysis of due process in criminalproceedings from pre-arrest through trialand appeal utilizing statutory law andstate and constitutional law precedents.Transfers to CSUAdministrationof Justice 206 †Criminal Investigation3 units, 3 hours lectureThis course addresses the techniques,procedures, and ethical issues in theinvestigation of crime, includingorganization of the investigativeprocess, crime scene searches,interviewing and interrogating,surveillance, source of information,utility of evidence, scientific analysis ofevidence and the role of the investigatorin the trial process.Transfers to CSUAdministrationof Justice 207 †Investigative Techniques forSecurity Management3 units, 3 hours lectureAn overview of civil as well as criminalinvestigations in a security managementsetting. Emphasis is placed uponprocedures, legalities, and technicalaspects of specialized investigationsrelating to crime, pre-employmentscreening, sexual harassment, unlawfulemployment discrimination, accidents,unexplained losses, and other businessactivities. Proper documentation of asecurity investigation is also discussed.Transfers to CSU† This course meets all Title 5 standards forAssociate Degree Credit.of Justice 208 †Juvenile ProceduresThis course is an examination of theorigin, development, and organizationof the Juvenile Justice System as itevolved in the American Justice System.The course explores the theories thatfocus on enforcement, adjudicationand correctional policies associatedwith juvenile justice in addition to theconstitutional protections extended tojuveniles administered in the AmericanJustice System.Transfers to CSUof Justice 220 †Forensic AnalysisAdministrationThis course will examine the scientificmethod as it applies to the collection,processing and analysis of physicalevidence associated with crime scenes.Lectures and labs will be utilized toexplore techniques and theories relatedto collecting, processing and analyzingtrace evidence, bloodstain patterns,footwear/tire impressions, firearms,ballistics, questioned documents,toxicology and serology.Transfers to CSU3 units, 3 hours lectureAdministration224-225 †of Justice 210 †Leadership in CriminalJusticeAn examination of the principles andpractices of organization, administrationand management in public safetyand security environments (lawenforcement, courts, corrections, andsecurity). Emphasis is placed onplanning, budgeting, human resourcesdevelopment, operations, supervision,evaluation, leadership, and ethicaldecision making.Transfers to CSUAdministration214-215 †ofJusticePublic Service Internship2 units, 10 hours work experience per week120 volunteer hours or 150 paid hoursPrerequisite: A “C” grade or higher or “Pass”in AOJ 110 or equivalent.Work experience as a sworn, reserveor volunteer person with a local publicor private agency. For work experiencerequirements, see page 45.Transfers to CSUAdministrationof Justice 218 †Crime Scene Technology4 units, 3 hours lecture, 3 hours laboratoryPrerequisite: A “C” grade or higher in AOJ150 or equivalent.Recommended Preparation: A “C” grade orhigher in AOJ 148 or equivalent.This course is specially designed toprepare students to work in the fieldof forensic technology. This includesrecognizing items of evidentiary value,preservation of the crime scene, crimescene photography, sketching a crimescene and evidence. The student willdemonstrate proficiency in variousforensic processing techniques andwill prepare a court room readypresentation.Transfers to CSUofJusticeForensic Public ServiceInternship2 units, 10 hours work experience per week120 volunteer hours or 150 paid hoursPrerequisite: A “C” grade or higher or “Pass”in AOJ 148 and 150 or equivalent.Forensic work experience as a sworn,reserve or volunteer person with a localpublic or private agency. For workexperience requirements, see page 45.Transfers to CSUAdministrationofPublic SafetyCommunicationsJustice 230 †3 units, 3 hours lectureThis course deals with all aspects ofpublic safety communications. It willcover the techniques of effectivelycommunicating facts, information andideas in a clear and logical mannerfor a variety of public safety reports;i.e., crime/violation/incident reports,letters, memoranda, directives andadministrative reports. Students will gainpractical experience in interviewing, notetaking, report writing and testifying.Transfers to CSUAdministrationof Justice 240 †Community and the JusticeSystem3 units, 3 hours lectureRecommended Preparation: A “C” grade orhigher in AOJ 110 or equivalent.This course examines the complex,dynamic relationship betweencommunities and the justice systemin addressing crime and conflict withan emphasis on the challenges andprospects of administering justice withina diverse multicultural population.Topics covered may include crimeprevention, restorat

the 200 series, prerequisites determine when they can be taken. Therefore, certain courses in the 200 series with no prerequisites may be taken in the freshman year. The student may wish to consult with a counselor as to the advisability of such programming. prerequisites, Corequisit