Hello! Greetings from the Department of Criminology and Criminal Justice’s interim chair. I have served as the divisional associate dean over the department since 2013. I have watched it grow in the number of faculty and instructors, the number of students it serves, and in the range of topics taught and examined through research
The Department of Criminology and Criminal Justice would like to thank Dr. Lesley Reid for everything she has done for the students, faculty, and the department as a whole. We are sad to see her go but wish her the best of luck as she was recently named The University of Alabama’s Associate Provost for
Dr. Prohaska, Dr. Dewey, Dr. Kim (our photographer), and our CCJ graduate program students at The Southern Criminal Justice Association conference in Daytona, Florida!
The Department of Criminology and Criminal Justice is proud
Dr. Yi Ting Chua is an Assistant Professor at the University of Alabama in the Department of Criminology and Criminal Justice. Her research centers around the role of the Internet in criminal offending and is shaped primarily by the increasing role of technology and cyberspace in criminal and deviant behaviors. Her current work spans across
Jacob Church joined The University of Alabama’s Department of Criminology and Criminal Justice as a full-time instructor and academic advisor in Spring 2021. He will graduate with his Ph.D. in Sociology from Kent State University in the Spring of 2021. His dissertation examines racial and gender sentencing disparities in the population of North Carolina felony
Please share in celebrating our Fall 2020 graduates from the Department of Criminology and Criminal Justice! To all of you, congratulations on making it through this unique semester. Have a safe and relaxing break!
Drs. Ghazi-Tehrani and Prohaska, along with colleagues in the Office of Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion, Culverhouse College of Business, and the College of Human Environmental Sciences hosted “Monopolizing Wealth” to teach students and staff about racial wealth inequality in the United States. Students played Monopoly and learned some valuable lessons! Full story from the Crimson