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This guide examines the bright career outlook in forensic science and related occupations, as well as accredited educational programs, professional certification, and top employers across four high-growth forensic science subfields: trace evidence, ballistics, toxicology, and DNA.
While many assume that a degree in criminal justice leads to a career in law enforcement, this is only the tip of the iceberg. Learn more.
Crime scene investigators and forensic scientists are both concerned with deriving information from evidence in order to discover the truth and determine the appropriate course of action. While complementary, the two roles are distinct. Learn more about the similarities and differences between them.
Understand how criminal justice and forensic science are similar and different, and where they overlap. View a side-by-side comparison of the two fields.
Find out what career options are available to forensic psychology degree holders at both the undergraduate and graduate degree levels.
Learn about unsolved and sometimes forgotten cold cases, and stay abreast of their progress on these ten excellent blogs.
Whether going out on a date, traveling through a foreign country, or interrogating a suspect in a crime, forensic psychology offers a wealth of tools to help decode people’s nonverbal behavior. These cues include gestures, vocal tones, body positioning, micro-expressions of the face, and a number of often subconscious indicators of people’s internal states.
Mental illnesses have been found in some of the U.S.’s most loathsome killers throughout history, but it’s important to note that most people suffering from these illnesses do not commit any violent offenses.