On Campus
1 x 2-hour seminar weekly

Distance Online
1 x 2-hour online exercise weekly
1 Admission into BCRIM-Bachelor of Criminology
1a Admission into BCRIMH-Bachelor of Criminology (Honours)
1b Admission into BLS-Bachelor of Law and Society
1c Admission into BA-CRIM-Criminology
2 2 of CRIM1101, CRIM1102
3 1 second year CRIM topic
Must Satisfy: ((1 or 1a or 1b or 1c) and 2 and 3)
Case study, Presentation, Reflective piece
Topic description

This industry project topic supports the development of reflective skills, crucial for advancing students’ learning and improving their awareness of the need to reflect. The theoretic underpinnings discuss the concepts of structural/cultural injustice – justice, which can help students to recognise and address underlying causes of harm and disadvantage in applied projects. The topic provides students with extensive support, is scaffolded and allows for participation of the industry to promote students to gain skills in critical reflection and forward planning. CJ agencies and other service providers will be involved in different ways, including by providing industry projects, and hands-on advice on potential careers. Through its theoretical underpinnings, industry focus and support of productive reflection the topic will stimulate students’ self-reflective ability so they can develop a career in criminal justice and cognate sectors.

Educational aims

This industry project topic aims to:

  • Partner students with and/or involve community and government justice agencies to produce research on pressing social problems
  • Help students develop career-oriented skills by fostering students’ reflective practice in an innovative capstone skill-focused topic
Expected learning outcomes
On completion of this topic you will be expected to be able to:

  1. Integrate criminological knowledge and reflective practice skills acquired during the course of the Criminology degree in multiple and diverse industry-oriented projects
  2. Prepare a curriculum vitae which can be used to apply for industry related positions
  3. Formulate research projects using skills, knowledge and understanding of the CJ sector and its demanding socio-cultural and political contexts
  4. Create written and oral presentations using coherent, sophisticated arguments independently and in a group
  5. Discuss CJ related issues from a range of perspectives and within local, national and international contexts

Key dates and timetable

(1), (2)

Each class is numbered in brackets.
Where more than one class is offered, students normally attend only one.

Classes are held weekly unless otherwise indicated.


If you are enrolled for this topic, but all classes for one of the activities (eg tutorials) are full,
contact your College Office for assistance. Full classes frequently occur near the start of semester.

Students may still enrol in topics with full classes as more places will be made available as needed.

If this padlock appears next to an activity name (eg Lecture), then class registration is closed for this activity.

Class registration normally closes at the end of week 2 of each semester.

Classes in a stream are grouped so that the same students attend all classes in that stream.
Registration in the stream will result in registration in all classes.
  Unless otherwise advised, classes are not held during semester breaks or on public holidays.