1 Criminal Justice Today A Publication of the H.C.C. Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies Program V O L U M E 3, I S S U E 4 A P R I L I N S I D E T H I S I S S U E : A View from the Bench Right to Counsel Our New Instructors Profiles of your Faculty Gain Valuable On-the-Job Experience HCSO Auxiliary Our Students Profiles of our Alumni April is Sexual Assault Awareness Month HCC Domestic Violence Courses Offered 4 Joining Alpha Xi Delta Our Professional Society Criminal Justice Speaker Event Crisis Center of Tampa Bay Criminal Justice Students Recognized at Student Excellence awards Teach-In Photos Continued 6 What s Going On.. What s Coming Up.. C.J. News.. Advising Notes. Our Instructors Profiles of your Faculty Criminal Justice Speaker Series F.B.I Our Third Annual Criminal Justice Teach-In A Great Success By Ms. Cindy Moore, M.A. On February 20 and 21, the Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies program proudly hosted its third annual Great HCC Criminal Justice Teach- In at the Ybor City Campus YPST Building. This annual, two day event is patterned after the national Great American Teach-In and features leaders of local, state, and federal criminal justice agencies. The Great HCC Criminal Justice Teach-In provides a unique opportunity for our students to learn, first hand, about the operation of various criminal justice agencies and entities which represent law enforcement, corrections, probation, prosecution, criminal defense, and the court system. In addition to the dayto-day operations of the agencies, our guest speakers also shared with our students their own career journeys, contemporary issues facing criminal justice agencies, and importantly, demonstrated to our students how their education at HCC may potentially lead to specific careers within these agencies. Each speaker allowed time for students to ask questions. Announcements New Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies Program Student Handbooks are now available Criminal Justice Web Site hccfl.edu/cjt Our speakers included: Rocky Brancato, Director of Training, Hillsborough County Public Defender; Robert O Neill, U.S. Attorney, Middle District of Florida, who spoke of his professional journey and encouraged our students to be willing to get out of their comfort zones in order to achieve their professional aspirations; Morris Silberman, Chief Judge, Florida 2 nd District Court of Appeals; Kevin Richardson, Special Agent, Public Information Officer, ATF, who provided our students with valuable information regarding career opportunities with the ATF; Michael McPherson, Assistant Special Agent in Charge, Tampa Office, FBI; Alex Hall, Branch Chief, Federal Public Defender, Middle District of Florida; Virginia Hernandez-Covington, U.S. District Court Judge, Middle District of Florida; Major Dennis Post, Southwest Regional Commander, Florida Wildlife Commission, who presented a dynamic video highlighting the various roles of his agency. Rick Ramirez, Special Agent in Charge, Tampa Region, F.D.L.E., provided testimony about his career path, highlighted opportunities with F.D.L.E., and reminded students of how choices made today will impact the future. Jane Castor, Tampa Police Chief, shared professional experiences, highlighted the accomplishments of the Greetings to our readers: Welcome to the fourth issue of the third volume of HCC s Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies Program newsletter, Criminal Justice Today. This is a collaborative effort of the faculty and students of our program and hopefully will have something of interest for everyone. Dr. Michael T. Reichard, Editor and Program Manager agency in partnership with the community, and provided encouragement to students interested in a law enforcement. career. Our other speakers included Shelly Tomlison, Deputy Circuit Administrator, Community Corrections, FDOC; Thomas McFayden, Director, Central Region Residential Facilities, F.D.J.J.; and Captain Wellinger and Detective Richards, H.C.S.O. The 2013 Great HCC Criminal Justice Teach-In was a tremendously successful event and an excellent opportunity to expose HCC students to local, state, and federal agencies. The faculty of the Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies program will continue to offer students this opportunity to connect with criminal justice agencies and intersect educational goals with specific career objectives and invite the larger HCC community to continue to share in this exciting annual event. Ms Cindy Moore is a full time member of the faculty of the Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies Program. Announcements Use the Criminal Justice Web Site and Program Guide for all your advising needs: hccfl.edu/cjt HCC Criminal Justice Program on Facebook
2 P A G E 2 A View From the Bench Right to Counsel Criminal Justice Internship Applications & Information yc/cjt/ internships.aspx Criminal Justice Field Studies Applications & Information yc/cjt/forstudents/criminal Criminal Justice Directed Research Applications & Information yc/cjt/forstudents/ By Judge Nick Nazaretian In our last edition, we described the arraignment process that a defendant goes through. Our article today will focus on the appointment of counsel process. This procedure is also conducted at the arraignment. A defendant can hire private counsel to represent them through the trial process. There are lawyers that specialize in the practice of criminal law. These lawyers usually will charge according to the serious nature of the charges. The time a case will take also will have some bearing on the amount charged. Many defendants have to choose whether to bond out of jail or use their funds to hire a private lawyer. The choice most defendants make is to use their funds to bond out of jail. This may result in the defendant having to declare them self indigent. This declaration, once accepted by the court, will entitle the defendant to be eligible to have a public defender to represent them throughout the trial process. The Public Defender Office's main duty in the criminal justice system is to represent indigent individuals charged with crimes in the State of Florida. The Public Defender system can be traced back over 50 years ago to the U.S. Supreme Court case of Gideon v. Wainwright, In that case, Clarence Gideon was arrested for a felony breaking and entering with the intent to commit petit larceny in Panama City, Florida in The trial judge did not appoint Mr. Gideon counsel and after the trial (in which he represented himself), he was found guilty and sentenced to 5 years in prison. Mr. Gideon, while in prison, wrote his own post conviction pleadings and eventually his case was heard by the U.S. Supreme Court. The U.S. Supreme Court ultimately reversed his case and sent it back down to the trial court for re-trial. Mr. Gideon was retried, this time with a lawyer, and he was acquitted. After Gideon was decided, the 1963 Florida Legislature established Florida's present public defender system. Supreme Court Justice Hugo Black was quoted in this case to have proclaimed that "Lawyers in criminal courts are necessities, not luxuries". Today, the majority of criminal defendants facing criminal charges here in Florida have Clarence Gideon to thank for the system in providing them representation for their criminal cases. Prior to my years on the bench and as a prosecutor, I had the honor to serve as an assistant public defender in Pinellas and Pasco counties. I began my legal career as a young public defender. The experiences and education I received as a public defender remain with me today, and, I have no doubt, these experiences have helped me in my previous job as a prosecutor and my current job as a Judge. Regardless of whether you hire a lawyer or one is appointed for you, the right to counsel is a fundamental right that every criminal defendant has in our criminal justice system. While a defendant has the right to defend himself (Pro Se), the defendant must be warned by the trial judge (called a Faretta Inquiry) in essence that anyone who represents themselves in a criminal case, "has a fool for a client". In my next article, we will continue our journey through the criminal justice system discussing the criminal discovery process. Nick Nazaretian is an Adjunct member of the faculty of the Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies Program and is a Circuit Court Judge in Hillsborough County. Our Instructors New Faculty Join Our Program Rather let the crime of the guilty go unpunished than c o n d e m n t h e innocent. From: Justinian I, Law Code, in 535 AD BRETT BARTLETT Bret Bartlett is a currently serving police officer with the City of Tampa Police Department. He has risen through the ranks through his thirty-year career, serving as a Detective, Sergeant, and Lieutenant, and currently holds the rank of Captain, in command of the Department s Internal Affairs Bureau. In addition to serving in the patrol function he has commanded the Major Crimes Bureau, Criminal Intelligence Bureau, and the Support Services Bureau. Captain Bartlett is one of his department s lead firearms instructors and has been responsible for developing and delivering several innovative firearms programs. He received his Undergraduate Degree as a Bachelor of Arts in Criminology from Saint Leo University, and holds a Master of Education Degree (Concentration in Adult and Continuing Education) from Northwestern State University- Louisiana and Masters Level courses in Criminal Justice through both FSU and Saint Leo University. C R I M I N A L J U S T I C E T O D A Y
3 V O L U M E 3, I S S U E 4 P A G E 3 By Dorothy Flair, HCSO The Hillsborough County Sheriff's Office Reserve II Program offers Criminal Justice Students the opportunity to apply for and be trained as a sworn law enforcement deputy while attending school and completing their education. The Reserve II Deputy Program is a volunteer position that provides all necessary training and equipment for those that complete the background checks and application process. As a Reserve Deputy, the applicant attends a 360 hour academy. In the academy, the recruit is trained in all of the high liability law enforcement areas such as firearms, defensive tactics, driving and first responder. Upon successful completion of the academy, the recruit is then placed with a law enforcement field training officer (FTO) where they begin their field training as a re- By Ms. Cindy Moore The Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies faculty take pride in the many successes of our alumni. This issue will highlight alumnus LaToyia Brim. LaToyia graduated with an Associate of Science degree in Criminal Justice in the Spring of Upon graduation, LaToyia enrolled at the University of South Florida where she is pursuing a Bachelor of Science degree in Criminal Justice. While at HCC, LaToyia was a dynamic academic leader in the classroom and a member of the Criminal Justice Student Association. In addition to her commitment to academic success, LaToyia has worked full-time while completing her studies at HCC and USF. She is also the mother of 3 children and has two grandchildren whom she enjoys spending time with. When asked to reflect on her experiences at HCC and what advice she might offer future students, LaToyia stated Gain Valuable On-the-Job Experience While Completing Your Criminal Justice Degree serve deputy. After completion of the field training program, the Reserve II Deputy can then perform their required monthly minimum 20 hours of volunteer service by working alongside a full time deputy sheriff during their regular shift and assisting with the daily duties of a law enforcement deputy. Reserve II deputies can gain valuable experience alongside deputies in patrol, marine, aviation, K-9, and the DUI units. This program may also qualify as the required internship for Hillsborough Community College s Criminal Justice Degrees (CCJ-2940). The Reserve II Program offers valuable on the job training and experience in the field of law enforcement. The enhanced knowledge and training gained by the Criminal Justice Student while completing their education gives them an advantage once they are ready to begin their chosen careers in law enforcement. Additionally, the Sheriff s Office Reserve II Program provides them with exposure in one of the nation s top rated law enforcement agencies. The Sheriff s Office is actively recruiting for reserve II deputies to attend an academy during the summer months to minimize the impact on students interested in this opportunity. The option of attending the traditional evening academy remains available. Profiles of our Alumni... LaToyia Brim that her experiences at HCC have provided her the tools to be continuously academically successful. She stated that her professors encouraged her to be determined and selffocused. She explained that the structure of many of her HCC courses mirror that of her current coursework in terms of syllabi expectations and the rigors of examinations. LaToyia would advise students at HCC to actively network with professors, student peers, and those who students may interact with through internships as this will be very useful in the future. She also recommends that students take advantage of study groups, campus based academic resources, and refrain from overloading oneself. LaToyia suggests that following such advice allows students to remain focused and reach goals. Although LaToyia s time is balanced between school, work, and family, she is also committed to preparing for the LSAT. Upon completion of her Bachelor of Science degree, For students interested in this program, go to the Hillsborough County Sheriff's Office (HCSO) website, and select the appropriate tab for Reserve Deputy. The website provides information about all qualifications for this position and an apply now tab. Prior to applying for this position, the candidate must complete either the CJBAT or FBAT test. To take this test, contact Cindy Green at Hillsborough Community College to schedule yourself via at This is a State of Florida mandated test for all sworn personnel. The cost of the test is $ The test is also offered at other certified colleges throughout the State of Florida. After completing one of the required tests, the student should go to the above HCSO website, Reserve II Deputy, Apply Now Page. Complete an on-line profile, and complete the pre-screen questionnaire and submit. The applicant will then be contacted and invited to complete the PAA (Physical Abilities Assessment). Get a head start on your law enforcement career now by becoming a member of the HCSO law enforcement community as a Reserve II Deputy. Dorothy Flair is a Reserve I Deputy with the Hillsborough County Sheriff's Office assigned to Recruitment and Screening,and a former full-time Deputy. LaToyia intends to enroll in law school. Her goal is to become a defense attorney whereby she will focus on either criminal law or entertainment law. Congratulations! HCC is proud of what you have accomplished and our faculty look forward to witnessing your continued success.
4 P A G E 4 April is Sexual Assault Awareness Month Time to Take Back the Night THE SPRING OF TAMPA BAY Crisis hotline (813) (SAFE); Founded in 1977, the mission of The Spring of Tampa Bay is to prevent domestic violence, protect victims and promote change in lives, families, and communities. The Spring provides emergency shelter, children s services, transitional housing, child welfare and other outreach services. By Dr. Mindy Neal Every two minutes someone in in the United States is assaulted. Sexual assault occurs in 10-14% of all marriages. 17% of men and 25% of women are or will be victims of sexual assault in their lifetime. 80% of victims are under % of young women involved in prostitution were sexually abused as children. 80% of victims are assaulted by a known acquaintance. Only 5-20 % of sexual assaults are actually reported to police. Statistics from the Crisis Center of Tampa Bay (citing Rid of my Disgrace, by Justin and Lindsey Holcomb) The above are powerful statistics that shed light on an often overlooked problem in our country. However, in April, which is Sexual Assault Awareness Month, the Crisis Center of Tampa Bay, in collaboration with the Sexual Violence Task Force of Tampa Bay, shined a bright light on the issue by hosting Tampa Bay s annual Take Back the Night event. Take Back the Night is an interactive event that creates awareness, empowers survivors and educates the community about sexual violence. For over 35 years in the United States, Take Back the Night has symbolized hope, healing and resiliency for an end to sexual assault, domestic violence, dating violence and all other forms of sexual abuse. The Sexual Violence Task Force of Tampa Bay continues to write this history with Tampa s annual free event, Take Back the Night, at Curtis Hixon Waterfront Park. This year s event was held on Sunday, April 21, The goal was to empower, to stand in solidarity and to bring awareness to the Tampa Bay community. Members of HCC s Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies Program were in attendance. The events this year included: 4:00 Music, Clothesline Project, Resource and Children s Fair 6:00 Ceremony, Men s Pledge, March 7:00 Candlelight Vigil, Survivor s Speak-Out Dr. Mindy Neal is a full time member of the faculty of the Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies Program. MORE DOMESTIC VIOLENCE RESOURCES Family Justice Center of Hillsborough County (FJCHC): (813) ; N. Florida Ave, Ste 109 National Domestic Violence Hotline: SAFE (7233) Florida Coalition Against Domestic Violence Hotline: HCC DOMESTIC VIOLENCE COURSES OFFERED For students interested in learning more about domestic and family violence, the HCC Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies Program offers the following courses: Domestic & Sexual Violence, CCJ 2685, Taught by Professor Jada Bush Introduction to Victimology, CCJ 2013, Taught by Dr. Mindy Neal Human Behavior in Criminal Justice, CCJ 2191, Taught by Professor Cindy Moore We also offer Criminal Justice Internships at the Spring of Tampa Bay Criminal Justice Internship CCJ-2940, Contact Dr. Michael Reichard C R I M I N A L J U S T I C E T O D A Y
5 V O L U M E 3, I S S U E 4 Alpha Xi Delta - HCC Chapter, American Criminal Justice Association By Ms. Cindy Moore, M.A. CJSA Speaker Event Crisis Center of Tampa Bay By Dr. Mindy Neal The Criminal Justice Student Association (CJSA) hosted the Crisis Center of Tampa Bay on March 27, Marilyn Bray, Outreach and Empowerment Coordinator for the Crisis Center, spoke to the students for approximately an hour about the services provided by the Crisis Center as well as about sexual assault in particular as April is Sexual Assault Awareness Month. Ms. Bray explained that the Crisis Center is the first stop for help, hope and healing when someone has experienced a traumatic event or is in crisis. They can help you deal with the devastating trauma of sexual assault or abuse, domestic violence, financial distress, substance abuse, medical emergency, suicidal thoughts, emotion or situational As the faculty advisor of Alpha Xi Delta, HCC s chapter of the American Criminal Justice Association, I encourage you to consider joining our association. Joining the association is an easy process and the benefits of membership are numerous. Members will receive a membership certificate, membership card, membership pin, ACJA sticker, national journals and newsletter, access to job information, and acknowledgement for exemplary academic achievement. If you are currently pursuing a program of study in Criminology/Criminal Justice Technology and would like more information, please contact me at or problems. The Crisis Center is there 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. Dial and you will receive free, confidential crisis counseling, along with referrals to a Crisis Center or over 3,500 other community resources. Some of the services the Crisis Center provides are: Free crisis counseling and referrals Suicide prevention and support for at-risk individuals and their families Specialized trauma counseling and therapy for children, adults and families who have experienced abuse, sexual assault, domestic violence, recent loss of a loved one or any type of emotional trauma Forensic examinations, crisis counseling and advocacy for victims of sexual assault Applications for membership are available in the reception area in YPST. Thank you for considering joining our association and becoming actively involved at HCC. Ms Cindy Moore is a full time member of the faculty of the Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies Program. Case management and financial counseling for families with children Telephone reassurance calls and daily safety checks for lowincome, socially-isolated elderly and disabled adults Educational programs and workshops that focus on emotional wellness customized for organizations, employee groups, volunteers or professionals TransCare Medical Transportation Services Emergency mental health and basic life support ambulance services. Available 24 hours a day by dialing Dr. Mindy Neal is a full time member of the faculty of the Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies Program. Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies Students Recognized at Student Excellence Awards By Dr. Mindy Neal The Ybor City Campus Student Excellence Awards were held on April 12, 2013, at the Westin Tampa Harbour Island. Hosted by Campus President Dr. Shawn Robinson, students received awards in academic areas as well as student government, honors and clubs and organizations. Our students were recognized in Academic Achievement, Who s Who and Trio (Student Support Services). These students have demonstrated not only academic achievement, but also a commitment to their education and school worthy of recognition by HCC and their peers. The Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies students who received awards are: Trio: Student Support Services Shawnice Wiggins Who s Who: Goldwyn Madhavan Jenny Meneses Lashanda Pate Laura Stephenson Academic Achievement: Yamilla Aponte Jorge Gallego Jenny Meneses Aisha Pabon Alexandra Scott
6 P A G E 6 Teach-In Pictures Continued From Page 1 Did You Know: From 1930 through 2012, a total of 5,179 executions were carried out in the United States. 43 executions were carried out in the U.S. during 2012, continuing a downward trend that began in a decade ago. From the Sourcebook of Criminal Justice Statistics, University at Albany, SUNY Morris Silberman, Chief Judge, Florida s 2nd District Court of Appeal at our Criminal Justice Teach-In Robert O Neill, U.S. Attorney, Middle District of Florida, addresses ours students, staff, and visitors at our Criminal Justice Teach-In For A Complete List of Criminal Justice Textbooks: cjt/for-students/ textbooks.aspx Rick Ramirez, FDLE Special Agent-in- Charge, Tampa Bay Region at our Criminal Justice Teach-In REMINDER A.S. Programs now have an Advisor located at the YPST Building: Jodi Haller Room 138 Jane Castor, Tampa Police Chief at our Criminal Justice Teach-In C R I M I N A L J U S T I C E T O D A Y
7 V O L U M E 3, I S S U E 4 P A G E 7 What s Coming Up What s Going On Criminal Justice Activities Criminal Justice Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies Look for an expansion of our Homeland Security course offerings come Fall 2013 Alpha Xi Delta Guest Speaker was Les Joughin Event took place on Monday, April 22, 2013 CJ News Criminal Justice Student Shirts Available Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies Program students can purchase program based HCC logo polo shirts at the Ybor City Campus bookstore. The cost is $ including tax. See our web site at: or contact the Ybor City Bookstore for more information. CONGRATULATIONS CJSA New President Clarinette Edwards Dr. Mindy Neal was recently elected by the College-wide faculty as Vice Chair of HCC s Academic Affairs Committee for a two year term beginning Fall 2103 Advising Notes SEMINARS COURSE Seminars in Criminal Justice has been renumbered from CCJ-1935 to CCJ Additionally, the Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies Program will begin offering multiple Seminar topics. Different Seminar topics will have different course numbers. For instance: CCJ-2935 is Seminar on Criminal Justice Topic: Federal Criminal Investigations CCJ-2936 is Seminar on Criminal Justice Topic: Introduction to Street Gangs Students can take and get credit for both Seminars classes since they have a different number. Our Instructors Profiles of your Faculty DAVID C. HARDY, M.A., J.D, David C. Hardy received his Bachelor s Degree from Providence College in 1989, his Master s Degree in Education from Boston College in 1992, and his law degree from Suffolk University Law School in He has taught GED, ESL, and violence prevention to inmates at the Suffolk County House of Correction in Boston, MA and high school and middle school social studies and Spanish. Mr. Hardy served as a Peace Corps Volunteer in Honduras, Central America where he trained hundreds of police officers and Justices of the Peace on legal reforms and assisted local governments draft new laws. After working in a law firm that specialized in personal injury law, Mr. Hardy served as an Assistant State Attorney in Tampa. He is a graduate of the Florida Prosecuting Attorneys Association s DUI Course and the National District Attorneys Association s Trial Practice Course. In 2010, the Florida Bar designated Mr. Hardy as a Board Certified Expert in the area of Criminal Trial Law. Guest Speaker Highlight It is with gratitude that the Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies program acknowledges FBI Special Agent Nick Nance. Special Agent Nance visited with both the Field Studies and the Careers in Criminal Justice classes during the Spring 2013 term. Special Agent Nance provided students with information on various roles with the FBI including Special Agents and Professional Staff careers. Nance also spoke about his personal career journey, the realities of federal law enforcement, specific issues that students may want to consider as they prepare themselves for their professional future. Thank you, Special Agent Nance, for sharing your time and experiences with our students.
8 V O L U M E 3, I S S U E 4 P A G E 8 Our Mission Criminal Justice Today Published 4 times a year by the H.C.C. Criminology and Criminal Justice Studies Program, Ybor City Campus Hillsborough Community College Ybor City Campus Public Services Technology Building 2002 North 17th Street Tampa, Florida Criminal Justice Today Editorial Staff Dr. Michael T. Reichard, Editor Criminal Justice Program Manager Dr. Mindy Neal Criminal Justice Faculty Ms. Cindy Moore Criminal Justice Faculty The Criminal Justice Technology Undergraduate Studies Program is an undergraduate college program at Hillsborough Community College in which students can earn an Associate in Science Degree, an Associate in Applied Science Degree, a College Credit Certificate, as well as an Associate in Arts Degree in various Criminal Justice fields. Our graduates are preparing for careers in law enforcement, corrections, probation, the court system, and law. The Criminal Justice Technology Undergraduate Program offers students a broad background in history, philosophy, organization, management and operation of the criminal justice system. This Program can be the start of a career in law enforcement, probation, corrections, crime scene and law. We are on the Web hccfl.edu/cjt NOTICE Hillsborough Community College is an equal access/ equal opportunity employer that makes employment and education-related decisions without regard to race, color, gender, religion, national origin, age, disability, sexual orientation, marital status or any other bias that is or may be prohibited by laws. In addition, the college does not discriminate in employment practices or in the admission and treatment of students. HCC is committed to equitable treatment for all students and employees and to a learning and working environment free of discrimination and harassment for current as well as future students and employees. The college provides equal educational opportunities for qualified individuals with disabilities and complies with, as well as, supports the Americans with Disabilities Act. Hillsborough Community College es una igualdad de acceso/igualdad de oportunidades empleador que toma las decisiones de empleo y relacionados con la educación sin distinción de raza, color, sexo, religión, origen nacional, edad, discapacidad, orientación sexual, estado civil o cualquier otro sesgo que es o puede prohibido por las leyes. Además, la universidad no discrimina en las prácticas de empleo o en la admisión y el tratamiento de los estudiantes. HCC tiene el compromiso de un trato equitativo para todos los estudiantes y empleados y un ambiente de aprendizaje y de trabajo libre de discriminación y el acoso de los estudiantes actuales y futuros y los empleados. La universidad ofrece igualdad de oportunidades educativas para individuos calificados con discapacidades y cumple con, así como, apoya la Ley de Estadounidenses con Discapacidades. Practicum Course Applications In order to graduate, A.S. students are required to take (1) CCJ-2910, Directed Research and (2) CCJ- 2940, Criminal Justice Internship, or CCJ-2949, Criminal Justice Field Studies. Students wishing to register for these courses must submit an application in advance of registering. Applications should be submitted at least 3-6 months in advance to guarantee a seat. Applications for Directed Research should be submitted to Dr. Neal and applications for the Internship and Field Studies should be submitted to Dr. Reichard. Students are not allowed to register for these courses until their application is approved. CRIMINAL JUSTICE STUDENT ASSOCIATION For Information contact: Ms. Cindy Moore or Dr. Mindy Neal ALPHA XI DELTA For Information contact: Ms. Cindy Moore
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