Specialization in Forensic Science Administration
Applications for the MSCJA programs are not being accepted at this time.
Loyola’s specialization in Forensic Science Administration builds on the strategies needed to bridge the gap between science and justice.
In the world of forensics, facts and undeniable evidence are critical. You know how to find the answers, but need the administrative strategies and skillset to be the one your organization relies on to lead forensics teams and manage upper-level administrative duties.
Curriculum that strengthens your leadership skills to direct investigations from the crime scene to the courtroom
Designed in response to the growing need for leadership in forensics, the Forensic Science Administration specialization appeals to both public and private sector practitioners working in the field.
The online specialization in Forensic Science Administration is 36 credit hours and develops critical knowledge and skills, including:
Careers in Forensic Science Leadership
This growing field is in great need of skilled forensic science practitioners and law enforcement personnel with management-level administrative skills. The specialization in Forensic Science Administration helps those with a law enforcement or scientific background to advance to higher positions, such as:
Top Ranked for a Reason
Loyola University New Orleans' Criminal Justice programs have helped law enforcement agents gain the most sought-after skills and knowledge for decades. Now offered in a fully online format, our online programs have been given top rankings and are taught by the same experienced professionals as campus-based courses. Plus, the convenience and flexibility of online learning allows you to keep your job and learn… whenever it’s best for you!
Learn more about specializing in Forensic Science Administration today! Click here to request more information today.
*Ranked 9th in Regional Universities of the South
Ranked 9th in Great Schools, Great Prices Category
Listed among the Top 10 Regional Universities in the South for the last 22 years (US News & World Report, 2013)