Criminal Justice-coas | Field Experience in Criminal Justice
P481 | 1424 | Selke


The internship program provides an opportunity for students to gain
practical experience working in a criminal justice or related social service
agency.  Examples of the internship agencies include the Monroe County
Probation Department, the Monroe County Prosecutor's Office, the
Bloomington Youth Shelter, Middleway House and the Public Defender's
Office.
Readings: Agency Materials
Prerequisites: Junior or Senior class standing and have
completed                the core requirements of the Criminal Justice
major.
Requirements:  In order to be considered for an internship,
students should pick up an application in Sycamore                Hall 302
and return it completed to Professor                William Selke.  Students
enrolled in internships                for 3 credit hours are expected to work
10 hours                per week while students enrolled in internships
for 6 credit hours and expected to work 20 hours                per week.
Agencies are willing to arrange your                work schedule so that you
will not have conflicts                with other classes. Internships which
carry 6                credit hours are limited to out-of-town sites.  In
addition to the weekly work hours, interns                enrolled in 3 credit
hours must write a 10 page                paper at the conclusion of their
internship which                analyzes the practicum experience.  Interns
enrolled in 6 credit hours must write a 20 page                paper.
Guidelines for the internship paper are                provided.
Class Meeting: Arranged
Authorization required
PLEASE NOTE:   It will not be possible to register for P481
during Continuing Student Registration as                internships cannot
be arranged this far in                advance.  After arrangements have
been made, you                may add the course via Continuing Schedule
Adjustment but you must do so before leaving                campus at
the end of this semester.
Instructor:    Professor Bill Selke, Criminal Justice Department