Monroe College's Bronx campus is an ideal urban campus located in the bustling Fordham section.
Located in downtown New Rochelle, the Monroe College New Rochelle campus is nestled in a diverse, thriving suburban community in Westchester County.
The scenic Monroe College St. Lucia campus in Barnard Hill Castries on the Caribbean island of St. Lucia combines the best of many worlds.
Monroe's Queens Extension Site is located in the heart of downtown Flushing, a vibrant and ethnically mixed district of Queens.
Criminal justice jobs are in high demand. Police units, law firms, social services departments and the courts actively seek top graduates to keep communities safe and to help make a difference. An Associate or Bachelor’s degree in Criminal Justice from Monroe College can help you move toward a rewarding and exciting career.
The School of Criminal Justice was founded in 2003 as a service-oriented response to the September 11th attacks. Monroe recognized the need for highly-trained criminal justice professionals, at the local, state and federal levels. We structured our curriculum to empower future law enforcement officers, social justice workers and emergency responders to solve real-life, on-the-job problems.
Associate Degrees Bachelor's Degree Graduate Degree
The pursuit of a college degree in the field of Criminal Justice is a perfect major for those ready to assist, protect and service others for which an Associate or Bachelor degree in Criminal Justice degree prepares students.
Criminal Justice encompasses law enforcement, legal studies, human services, corrections, probation and parole, and human services on the federal and state levels. Our curriculum provides the successful student with a solid foundation in the fundamentals of criminal justice from understanding the theory and practical perspective of the field. Our educational offerings cover the full range of crimes, criminal justice, legal, and justice policy issues. Students get the opportunity to study and understand the problems facing our community communities as well as ways in which to solve them.
Michele S. Rodney, Esq., Dean, School of Criminal Justice