Transnational Crime, Justice and SecurityUniversidad de Glasgow
Precio a consultar
- Glasgow (Escocia)
Entry requirements for postgraduate taught programmes are a 2.1 Honours degree or equivalent qualification (for example, GPA 3.0 or above) in a relevant subject. English language If your first language is not English, the University sets a minimum English Language proficiency level.
- You will gain access to a wide range of potential careers and further academic pathways related to understanding international crime and developing strategies and policy for its prevention.
- You will benefit from the combined strengths of staff from the Scottish Centre for Crime & Justice Research who are based at the University. The breadth and diversity of expertise represented within the teaching team is a key strength of the programme.
- There will be a number of guest lectures, presentations and seminars throughout, with high-calibre speakers from the UK and abroad.
- You will have the opportunity to link up with a criminal justice organisation for your dissertation work.
- MSc: 12 months full-time; 24 months part-time
- enhance your understanding of relevant theoretical approaches, concepts, debates and techniques of criminological enquiry as they relate to the study of transnational crime and security in a globalised context
- develop your appreciation of the routines and structures of the global criminal economy, including contemporary developments in transnational organised crime and the illicit global economic activities of states, corporations and white-collar criminals
- apply criminological knowledge to critically analyse contemporary social, legal, political and policy issues in transnational crime and security
- develop the analytical skills to contribute to public debate on crime and security issues
- gain an advanced understanding of criminological perspectives on transnational crime and justice, relevant to your further careers or academic studies.
- Understanding and explaining crime and social harm
- Criminological perspectives on security and globalisation
- Research and enquiry in criminology and criminal justice
- The global criminal economy: white-collar crime and organised crime.
- Crime, media and popular culture
- Criminal justice: global challenges
- Crime and community safety
- Rehabilitation and desistance from crime
- Punishment and penalty.
Career prospectsYou will be well equipped for careers in public, private and third sector agencies concerned with crime prevention policy and strategy, especially with international and cross-border agencies.