When studying criminal justice at Bethany, you will receive:
- Small classes with high-quality instruction;
- Faculty who care about student learning;
- Practitioners with advanced degrees who’ve “been there/done that”;
- Internship opportunities with local, regional, and statewide criminal justice & human services agencies;
- Classes based on theory and real-life situations;
- Opportunities to participate in extra-curricular clubs;
- Courses designed to help confirm your decision about a criminal justice career early in your college education.
What can I do with a criminal justice degree from Bethany College?
Graduates from our criminal justice program have gone on to become:
- State Troopers;
- City and County Law Enforcement;
- City Prosecutors;
- Practicing Attorneys;
- Probation and Parole Officers;
- Corrections Officers;
- Court Services Officers;
- Substance Abuse Counselors;
- Mental Health Professionals;
- Social Workers;
- Victim Advocates;
- Case Managers.
Our students also go on to pursue graduate degrees and military careers.
Dr. Kinnaird offered up Michelle Rambo, an active student at Bethany College, to be interviewed and she agreed. The online Q & A is featured HERE.
North Central Association of Colleges and Schools.
Our curriculum reflects the national standards set by the Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences.
Ed Pogue teaches courses in design, sculpture, visual art and web design. He is represented nationally by “A” Gallery of Art in Salt Lake City, Utah. Over the past few years, Pogue has exhibited his sculpture at Finer Things Gallery in Nashville, Tenn., and in downtown Wichita, Kan.
Prior to arriving at Bethany in 1999, Pogue was the Facilities Manager and an Assistant Director of the Sculpture Center at the Academy of Art University in San Francisco.