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Viewing: Graduate Faculty Application for Shantae Motley

Last approved: Thu, 21 Apr 2022 01:40:52 GMT

Last edit: Thu, 21 Apr 2022 01:40:49 GMT

Graduate Faculty Application
Fall 2022
Graduate Faculty Application for Shantae Motley
Shantae M. Motley
Politics, Justice, Law, and Philosophy
College of Arts, Sciences, and Engineering
SACSCOC Credentials Guidelines:
1. Faculty teaching undergraduate general education and/or baccalaureate courses: Doctorate or Master’s degree in the teaching discipline or Master’s degree with a concentration in the discipline (a minimum of 18 graduate semester hours in the teaching discipline).
2. Faculty teaching graduate and post-baccalaureate course work: Earned Doctorate/ terminal degree in the teaching discipline or a related discipline (a minimum of 18 hours above the Master’s degree in the teaching discipline).

CJ 505, Criminal Investigation.
Investigation, methodology, relations of the detective with other police divisions, modus operandi, evidence development, source of information, interview, interrogation, surveillance, and courtroom testimony.

CJ 506, Forensic Investigation.
An examination of modern forensic science principles and techniques as applied to the detection, coalition, preservation and analysis of crime scene evidence. Course topics will include but are not limited to fingerprints, serological evidence, trace evidence, and other evidentiary items.

CJ 513, Public Organization and Bureaucratic Theory.
This course is a study of the many theories that attempt to explain how organizations and the people in them will behave in varying organizational structures, cultures, and environments. Special attention is given to the role of democratic accountability, justice and fairness.

CJ 515, Ethics in Administrative Leadership.
This course examines major ethical issues that arise in public administration. Theoretical justification and application for ethical problems that arise in leadership positions will be explored.

CJ 550, Theory and Control of Crime.
An examination of the major theories of criminal behavior and their implications for crime control policies.

CJ 591, Special Topics.
This course surveys a contemporary justice issue. Topics will be treated by developing a theoretical understanding of the issue, and will foster both writing and critical inquiry skills. Course may be substituted for one upper-level elective in criminal justice.

CJ 606, Contemporary Issues in Juvenile Justice.
An analytical approach to the controversies surrounding the juvenile justice process, including the goals of the systems, police-juvenile interaction, juvenile adjudication, and corrections.

CJ 614, Management and Policy in Criminal Justice Organizations.
Approaches to the effective management of criminal justice organizations, with specific emphasis on personnel management and policy implications. Specialized topics include management principles, organizational structures, legal mandates, and political and social influences.

CJ 618, Crime in America.
This course will focus upon the statistical patterns of specific crimes, the modus operandi of offenders, the social-psychology of specific types of offenders (rapists, arsonists, etc.), techniques of crime prevention/protection, and potential solutions to the crime problem.

CJ 622, Contemporary Issues in Corrections.
An analytical examination of current issues in corrections, including those applicable to American prisons and jails, probation, parole, and correctional programs both within correctional institutions and in the community.

CJ 630, Victimology.
The study of victims and victimization, including sources of victimization data, patterns of victim/offender relationships, the role of victims in their own victimization, special needs of victim types, responses of the community, law enforcement, judicial, and correctional systems to the needs of victims.

CJ 640, Methods of Research in Criminal Justice.
The application of the elements of scientific research to criminal justice; the implementation of research designs, methods, and tools; data processing analysis.

CJ 645, Advanced Statistical Applications.
An examination of the use of inferential statistics in the analysis of criminal justice data. Major course topics will include the analyses and applications of probabilities, chisquare, t-test, ANOVA, correlations, and bivariate and multiple regression.

CJ 650, Criminological Theory.
A critical analysis of the major criminological theories and their empirical foundation with emphasis on current theory and research.

CJ 691, Special Topics.
This course offers an opportunity for faculty and students to explore in depth topics of contemporary interest in the area of criminology and criminal justice that are not generally covered in the standard courses. While course content will vary from section to section, topics will be developing an empirical and practical understanding of the issues featured in the course, and will foster both writing and critical thinking skills.
Does this faculty member hold a terminal degree in this discipline or a related field?
Ph.D in Juvenile Justice
Additional Qualifications Complete this section to provide additional qualifications to meet the SACSCOC credentials guidelines. Identify all additional qualifications that apply and explain each item in the justification textbox. Indicate the dates of these additional qualifications and clearly describe the relationship between these qualifications and the course content and/or the expected outcomes of the course(s) assigned to faculty member. Supporting documents such as vita, copies of licenses and certificates, etc., should be submitted with this form by clicking the "attach file" link below. External validation of additional qualifications should be supported by these supplemental documents.
Ryan Zayac (rzayac) (Wed, 09 Mar 2022 17:12:37 GMT): Rollback: Please include in the first textbox the course(s) that the individual will/may be assigned to teach.
Lorie Johnson (ljohnson15) (Wed, 23 Mar 2022 18:33:43 GMT): Compliant with SACSCOC.
Renee Vandiver (rpvandiver) (Thu, 21 Apr 2022 01:40:49 GMT): Entered into Faculty Success on 4-20-22 by Renee Vandiver
Key: 158