Develop advanced criminological skills tailor made for high impact careers in crime, justice and compliance.
In this section
- Sign up to hear more about Ulster
Addressing the roots of crime at all levels of society to meaningfully achieve justice and support those harmed by crime are significant policy and practice challenges. These challenges increasingly take place in a globalised offending landscape which demands transnational thinking.
The MSc in Criminology and Criminal Justice will immerse you in cutting-edge knowledge, techniques and approaches. It is designed to generate critical thinkers and skilled practitioners who are equipped to improve criminal justice outcomes, effectively challenge harmful crime trends at a regional, national and international level and tackle complex social issues like marginalisation, inequality, and impunity.
If you want to open-up new career horizons, the MSc in Criminology and Criminal Justice is your professional gateway.
The MSc in Criminology and Criminal Justice provides you with industry leading knowledge and essential skills, through an advanced programme of criminological study grounded in active learning and critical thinking methodologies. The MSc offers a rich range of opportunities to advance your research and professional profile. Modules immerse learners in cutting edge ideas and methods used to tackle crime, harm, injustice and disadvantage, locally, nationally and internationally.
Ranked 12th in the UK’s Research Excellence Framework for outstanding impact on policy and practice, criminology at Ulster has a strong reputation for quality student experience, consistently achieving over 90% satisfaction in the National Student Survey. We have strong research and industry links in Northern Ireland, other parts of the UK, Europe, North America, Africa, Asia and the Pacific, spanning all aspects of practice including policing, forensics, restorative justice, victims, drugs, the courts, prisons, desistence, human rights, corporate compliance, anti-fraud, anti-money laundering, counterterrorism, and anti-corruption. This expertise informs the content of teaching, ensuring it is grounded in real-life problems and scenarios, where criminological theory, skills and methods are used to examine and challenge injustice.
As a dedicated and enthusiastic team of internationally recognised scholars, we are committed to critical criminology, evidence-based policy and practice, and investing in students personal, academic and professional development. The degree responds to growing industry demand for applied knowledge and practical understandings in areas such as crime prevention, designing out crime, restorative justice, cybercrime, white-collar crime, digital forensics, victim support and evidence-based policy and practice. By responding to these demands through innovative curriculum, the MSc enhances graduate prospects within the applied field of criminology and criminal justice across the academic, private, public and voluntary sectors.
Sign up to hear more about Ulster
About this course
In this section
- Start dates
- Teaching, Learning and Assessment
- Academic profile
The degree is taught through flipped, blended and active learning modules, with an emphasis on applying and testing knowledge to real-life case studies and scenarios. Each module will be delivered through a flexible combination of online content which supports students to prepare and participate on campus in a combination of lectures, seminars, workshops and peer group learning, led by leading experts and practitioners. The full-time MSc lasts one calendar year with full-time students normally required to be on campus for five to six hours per week, over two days, during Semester One (Sept-Jan) and Semester Two (Jan-May). Dissertations are conducted during Semester Three (June-Sept).
The part-time MSc lasts two to three years and students would be expected to be on campus one day per week. It takes 5/6 semesters of study to complete the part-time programme.
Both programmes will be supplemented with seminars and lectures by visiting academics and practitioners.
- September 2022
Teaching, Learning and Assessment
The MSc is structured around active learning methods. Essential knowledge is delivered in advance of class through the University’s online learning platform Blackboard. This allows class time to be a hands-on experience where learners are able to test their understanding and skills through real-life situations and obtain feedback from academic staff and practitioners.
A broad range of teaching and learning methods are used on the MSc which are designed to promote critical thinking, reflexivity, and teamwork. These include lectures, seminars, supervised group-work sessions, presentations and workshops with expert practitioners, case study work, online learning and directed readings. Lecture material will be accompanied by podcasts, videos and handouts.
Class based activities allow students to apply their learning to real life problems and scenarios through the completion of group discussions, debates, presentations, and direct reading tasks among others. Students will also acquire key skills in survey research design and data analysis using a large survey dataset.
Learners also benefit from individual research supervision for the dissertation part of the programme.
Assessments are closely aligned to module and degree learning outcomes. They are designed to motivate learners to actively engage with course content and to test their learning. To do this, we set assessments that emulate real-life professional scenarios and challenges. The assessments dove tail with learning activities in class, where students hone their knowledge, skills, and craft, so they can demonstrate excellence in the assessment exercise. Assessments can include presentations, case study reports, policy briefs, reflective accounts, data analysis tasks, posters, research proposals and the dissertation. Forward looking individual oral and written feedback is provided to learners, so they can address gaps in knowledge and strengthen their skill base.
The content for each course is summarised on the relevant course page, along with an overview of the modules that make up the course.
Each course is approved by the University and meets the expectations of:
- the relevant generic national Qualification Descriptor
- the applicable Subject Benchmark Statement
- the requirements of any professional, regulatory, statutory and accrediting bodies.
Attendance and Independent Study
As part of your course induction, you will be provided with details of the organisation and management of the course, including attendance and assessment requirements - usually in the form of a timetable. For full-time courses, the precise timetable for each semester is not confirmed until near the start date and may be subject to change in the early weeks as all courses settle into their planned patterns. For part-time courses which require attendance on particular days and times, an expectation of the days of attendance will often be included in the letter of offer. A course handbook is also made available.
Courses comprise modules for which the notional effort involved is indicated by its credit rating. Each credit point represents 10 hours of student effort. Undergraduate courses typically contain 10- or 20-credit modules and postgraduate course typically 15- or 30-credit modules.
The normal study load expectation for an undergraduate full-time course of study in the standard academic year is 120 credit points. This amounts to around 36-42 hours of expected teaching and learning per week, inclusive of attendance requirements for lectures, seminars, tutorials, practical work, fieldwork or other scheduled classes, private study, and assessment. Part-time study load is the same as full-time pro-rata, with each credit point representing 10 hours of student effort.
Postgraduate Masters courses typically comprise 180 credits, taken in three semesters when studied full-time. A Postgraduate Certificate (PGCert) comprises 60 credits and can usually be completed on a part-time basis in one year. A 120-credit Postgraduate Diploma (PGDip) can usually be completed on a part-time basis in two years.
Class contact times vary by course and type of module. Typically, for a module predominantly delivered through lectures you can expect at least 3 contact hours per week (lectures/seminars/tutorials). Laboratory classes often require a greater intensity of attendance in blocks. Some modules may combine lecture and laboratory. The precise model will depend on the course you apply for and may be subject to change from year to year for quality or enhancement reasons. Prospective students will be consulted about any significant changes.
Assessment methods vary and are defined explicitly in each module. Assessment can be via one method or a combination e.g. examination and coursework . Assessment is designed to assess your achievement of the module’s stated learning outcomes. You can expect to receive timely feedback on all coursework assessment. The precise assessment will depend on the module and may be subject to change from year to year for quality or enhancement reasons. You will be consulted about any significant changes.
Coursework can take many forms, for example: essay, report, seminar paper, test, presentation, dissertation, design, artefacts, portfolio, journal, group work. The precise form and combination of assessment will depend on the course you apply for and the module. Details will be made available in advance through induction, the course handbook, the module specification and the assessment timetable. The details are subject to change from year to year for quality or enhancement reasons. You will be consulted about any significant changes.
Normally, a module will have four learning outcomes, and no more than two items of assessment. An item of assessment can comprise more than one task. The notional workload and the equivalence across types of assessment is standardised.
Calculation of the Final Award
The class of Honours awarded in Bachelor’s degrees is usually determined by calculation of an aggregate mark based on performance across the modules at Levels 5 and 6 (which correspond to the second and third year of full-time attendance).
Level 6 modules contribute 70% of the aggregate mark and Level 5 contributes 30% to the calculation of the class of the award. Classification of integrated Masters degrees with Honours include a Level 7 component. The calculation in this case is: 50% Level 7, 30% Level 6, 20% Level 5. At least half the Level 5 modules must be studied at the University for Level 5 to be included in the calculation of the class.
All other qualifications have an overall grade determined by results in modules from the final level of study. In Masters degrees of more than 200 credit points the final 120 points usually determine the overall grading.
Figures correct for academic year 2019-2020.
The University employs over 1,000 suitably qualified and experienced academic staff - 59% have PhDs in their subject field and many have professional body recognition.
Courses are taught by staff who are Professors (25%), Readers, Senior Lecturers (20%) or Lecturers (55%).
We require most academic staff to be qualified to teach in higher education: 82% hold either Postgraduate Certificates in Higher Education Practice or higher. Most academic staff (81%)are accredited fellows of theHigher Education Academy (HEA) by Advanced HE - the university sector professional body for teaching and learning. Many academic and technical staff hold other professional body designations related to their subject or scholarly practice.
The profiles of many academic staff can be found on the University’s departmental websites and give a detailed insight into the range of staffing and expertise.The precise staffing for a course will depend on the department(s) involved and the availability and management of staff.This is subject to change annually and is confirmed in the timetable issued at the start of the course.
Occasionally, teaching may be supplemented by suitably qualified part-time staff (usually qualified researchers) and specialist guest lecturers. In these cases, all staff are inducted, mostly through our staff development programme ‘First Steps to Teaching’. In some cases, usually for provision in one of our out-centres, Recognised University Teachers are involved, supported by the University in suitable professional development for teaching.
Figures correct for academic year 2021-2022.
High quality apartment living in Belfast city centre adjacent to the university campus.
Find out more - information about accommodation
At Student Wellbeing we provide many services to help students through their time at Ulster University.
Find out more - information about student wellbeing
Belfast Campus Location
View Belfast Campus
Here is a guide to the subjects studied on this course.
Courses are continually reviewed to take advantage of new teaching approaches and developments in research, industry and the professions. Please be aware that modules may change for your year of entry. The exact modules available and their order may vary depending on course updates, staff availability, timetabling and student demand. Please contact the course team for the most up to date module list.
In this section
- Year one
Foundations of Social Science Research
This module will introduce students to some of the key concepts, ideas and debates in social science research. The module will also introduce students to the main stages in the research process, the main approaches and methods and will give students a firm foundation in the basics of social research that will prepare them for other research methods modules.
Victims and Restorative Justice
The module will empower students to develop a range of theoretical and practical understandings of victims, restorative justice, restorative practice and associated applications. Students will reflect critically on the diversity of evidence-based methods and approaches, and the need to evaluate personal and sector practices and explore the history of restorative approaches and the ways in which different practices have developed.
Global Landscapes of Crime and Justice
This module is suitable for students who seek careers in global policy analysis, security, consultancy, anti-money laundering, compliance and enforcement. The module equips students with a range of transferable skills sought after by employers in statutory and non-governmental organisations. These include opens source intelligence, data analysis and management, independent research, project management, presentation and dissemination.
Contemporary Perspectives on Risk and Security
This module is designed to introduce students to key security and risk theories within criminology and criminal justice and the implications for civil liberties. It also enables students to critically apply these theories to contemporary empirical examples.
MSc Criminology Dissertation
This module enables students to develop and apply criminology and criminal justice analysis and research skills in a 15,000 word dissertation. The dissertation represents a sustained period of independent work which addresses a research question or issue in the field of Criminology and Criminal Justice.
Social Action for Peace and Justice: A Community Development Approach
This module is optional
This module is designed as an integrated social sciences paradigm infused with a co-production theme.
The content is fashioned to raise the awareness of students to injustices oppression and discrimination that are embedded in personal, cultural and structural frames of reference. They will be challenged to explore how to tackle these issues using a community development approach that leads to sustainable social action.
The module is primarily focused on emancipatory praxis to promote critical dialogue and social action using a community development lens.
Critical Perspectives on Punishment
This module is optional
In a speech to the House of Commons in 1910, then Home Secretary Winston Churchill claimed that, 'the mood and temper of the public in regard to the treatment of crime and criminals is one of the most unfailing tests of the civilisation of any country'. Critical Perspectives on Punishment will offer students the opportunity to engage with a range of debates on how punishment is understood and represented in society. It will encourage a critical appraisal of both how and why we punish, and what the answers to these questions can tell us about the societies we live in.
Survey and Quantitative Methods
This module is optional
This module provides students with a thorough knowledge of survey research and quantitative analysis. It takes students from an introduction to the principles and practice of elementary techniques through to use of advanced quantitative methods. Topics covered include survey methods and sampling as well as univariate, bivariate and multivariate techniques. Practical applications are used to give the student experience of data handling, analysis, inference and results presentation.
Qualitative Research Methods
This module is optional
The module will introduce students to essential features of qualitative research through: conceptualizing research, constructing appropriate and effective data collection instruments, accessing archived data, interpreting and presenting research findings. Throughout, the module explores issues of ethics, access and accountability; and issues of application and limitation of different qualitative approaches in different exampled research contexts. This module is designed to introduce participants to approaches to research with groups who are most impacted by social inequality and to understand the ethical issues that apply to research with 'vulnerable groups', a term that is used here in the sense in which it is used by ethics approval committees. By the end of the module, students are expected to be conversant with qualitative research perspectives and methods, skilled in the techniques of qualitative research design and data collection, and competent in both manual and computer-aided qualitative data analysis (Nvivo), and will be required to demonstrate their newly acquired competencies through coursework.
Standard entry conditions
We recognise a range of qualifications for admission to our courses. In addition to the specific entry conditions for this course you must also meet the University’s General Entrance Requirements.
In this section
- Entry Requirements
- English Language Requirements
Applicants must have a second class honours degree or better in Social Sciences, Humanities, Law or a cognate discipline from a university of the United Kingdom or the Republic of Ireland, or from a recognised national awarding body, or from an institution of another country which has been recognised as being of an equivalent standard.
Where an applicant has substantial and significant experiential learning, a portfolio of written evidence demonstrating the meeting of graduate qualities (including subject-specific outcomes, as determined by the Course Committee) may be considered as an alternative entrance route.
English Language Requirements
English language requirements for international applicants
The minimum requirement for this course is Academic IELTS 6.0 with no band score less than 5.5. Trinity ISE: Pass at level III also meets this requirement for Tier 4 visa purposes.
Ulster recognises a number of other English language tests and comparable IELTS equivalent scores.
- English language requirements
- Your country
Careers & opportunities
In this section
- Career options
- Work placement / study abroad
Completing the MSc in Criminology and Criminal Justice opens up a range of unique career opportunities. There is increasing demand across the public, private and voluntary sectors for graduates and professionals with an applied knowledge and practical understanding of crime, its drivers, societal impacts, and the strengths and limitations of evidence-based methods used to address crime. Graduates go on to careers in areas such as law enforcement and regulation, victim support, offender rehabilitation, restorative practice, community development, corporate compliance, forensic auditing, criminal justice research, crime prevention (including designing-out crime), cybercrime, advocacy, and policy making. The knowledge, skills and techniques developed by MSc students are transferable across sectors and regions placing them in a strong position within a globalised job market.
Employability is also enhanced through the provision of advanced research methods training, practice, training and opportunities to apply criminological theory to real life policy and practice scenarios. These skills equip students to pursue careers across all sectors in a wide range of areas, including human rights, criminal justice, social justice, compliance, law, education, conflict resolution and psychosocial interventions among others.
Work placement / study abroad
The Criminology and Criminal Justice team have strong research and industry links with a range of public, private, voluntary and community organisations and can help to facilitate internships opportunities for students who wish to gain practical work experience during or after the course.
- September 2022
Fees and funding
Fees (total cost)
Northern Ireland, Republic of Ireland and EU Settlement Status Fees
Scholarships, awards and prizes
The Fisk Prize for Transnational Crime Investigation.
Best Postgraduate Criminology Dissertation.
Additional mandatory costs
It is important to remember that costs associated with accommodation, travel (including car parking charges) and normal living will need to be covered in addition to tuition fees.
Where a course has additional mandatory expenses (in addition to tuition fees) we make every effort to highlight them above. We aim to provide students with the learning materials needed to support their studies. Our libraries are a valuable resource with an extensive collection of books and journals, as well as first-class facilities and IT equipment. Computer suites and free Wi-Fi are also available on each of the campuses.
There are additional fees for graduation ceremonies, examination resits and library fines.
Students choosing a period of paid work placement or study abroad as a part of their course should be aware that there may be additional travel and living costs, as well as tuition fees.
See the tuition fees on our student guide for most up to date costs.
We’d love to hear from you!
We know that choosing to study at university is a big decision, and you may not always be able to find the information you need online.
Please contact Ulster University with any queries or questions you might have about:
- Course specific information
- Fees and Finance
For any queries regarding getting help with your application, please select Admissions in the drop down below.
For queries related to course content, including modules and placements, please select Course specific information.
We look forward to hearing from you.
For more information visit
- Visit Faculty of Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences
- Visit School of Applied Social and Policy Sciences
- The University endeavours to deliver courses and programmes of study in accordance with the description set out in this prospectus. The University’s prospectus is produced at the earliest possible date in order to provide maximum assistance to individuals considering applying for a course of study offered by the University. The University makes every effort to ensure that the information contained in the prospectus is accurate but it is possible that some changes will occur between the date of printing and the start of the academic year to which it relates. Please note that the University’s website is the most up-to-date source of information regarding courses and facilities and we strongly recommend that you always visit the website before making any commitments.
- Although reasonable steps are taken to provide the programmes and services described, the University cannot guarantee the provision of any course or facility and the University may make variations to the contents or methods of delivery of courses, discontinue, merge or combine courses and introduce new courses if such action is reasonably considered to be necessary by the University. Such circumstances include (but are not limited to) industrial action, lack of demand, departure of key staff, changes in legislation or government policy including changes, if any, resulting from the UK departing the European Union, withdrawal or reduction of funding or other circumstances beyond the University’s reasonable control.
- If the University discontinues any courses, it will use its best endeavours to provide a suitable alternative course. In addition, courses may change during the course of study and in such circumstances the University will normally undertake a consultation process prior to any such changes being introduced and seek to ensure that no student is unreasonably prejudiced as a consequence of any such change.
- The University does not accept responsibility (other than through the negligence of the University, its staff or agents), for the consequences of any modification or cancellation of any course, or part of a course, offered by the University but will take into consideration the effects on individual students and seek to minimise the impact of such effects where reasonably practicable.
- The University cannot accept any liability for disruption to its provision of educational or other services caused by circumstances beyond its control, but the University will take all reasonable steps to minimise the resultant disruption to such services.
Professor Lasslett introducing the Global Landscapes module: https://ulster-my.sharepoint.com/:v:/g/personal/kak_lasslett_ulster_ac_uk/EevdkWjiorxEnMKbMw0DOSUBGOj2_5qxh75_OCCg0GByEg?e=SM9ShK
Master of Science in Criminology is a two years postgraduate program that deals with various aspects of societal crime. This program combines academic criminology and criminal justice with training in quantitative and qualitative research methods.How long is MSc criminology? ›
The MSc in Criminology and Criminal Justice is offered on both a full-time (one-year) and part-time (two-year) basis. The degree and expectations for both modes of study are equally rigorous.Does Ulster University have January intake? ›
Start your course in January
At Ulster University London and Birmingham Campuses, we run a number of our programmes with a January start date, offering you increased flexibility on when to begin your studies with us.
- Prison officer. ...
- Police officer. ...
- Detective. ...
- Criminologist. ...
- Probation officer. ...
- Forensic scientist. ...
- Crime Scene investigator. ...
- Court reporter.
Your master's degree in criminal justice will help you advance or enter law enforcement, corrections, courtroom positions and security. Within those general areas of the justice system, there are many different kinds of jobs.What is the difference between Ma and MSc in criminology? ›
Put simply, an MA (Master of Arts) is usually an arts-based course, while an MSc (Master of Sciences) degree is usually science or research based.What is a Masters in criminology called? ›
The Master of Criminal Justice (MCJ) is a postgraduate professional master's degree that is designed as a terminal degree for professionals in the field of criminal justice, criminology, or as preparation for doctoral programs.What degree is best for criminology? ›
Criminology undergraduate degrees may be offered as either Bachelor of Arts or Science, letting you decide. Additionally, some programs allow you to select an emphasis area like juvenile delinquency, criminal justice, cyber criminology, psychology, and more.Is Northern College open for January 2023 intake? ›
January 2023 intake.When can I apply for January 2023 intake UK? ›
Q: When can I apply for January 2023 intake in the UK? Ans: According to UCAS, students can start their UCAS undergraduate application for January 2023 intake on 17 May 2022.
Deadlines for on-time applications
TBC - End of September 2023 – The final deadline for applications to 2023 courses. Applications must arrive at UCAS by 18:00 (UK time). TBC - Mid of October 2023 – The deadline for adding Clearing choices.
- Community worker.
- Correctional officer.
- Crime analyst.
- Crime scene technician.
- Government officer.
- Immigration officer.
Due to the variety of topics studied in criminology, its among what course can I study without literature and mathematics.Do you need maths for criminology? ›
There are no specific A-Levels required, although some courses may ask for a Maths GCSE – to help with the statistics side of the degree. Sociology or Psychology A-Levels may be an advantage, although institutions are interested in the grades that students hold.What field of criminology makes the most money? ›
- Forensic Psychologists. ...
- Police Identification and Records Officers (Crime Scene Evidence Technician) ...
- Criminologists and Sociologists. ...
- Immigrations and Customs Inspectors. ...
- Forensic Accountants and Financial Examiners. ...
- College Professor.
- Police detective. National average salary: £11.34 per hour. ...
- Correctional officer. National average salary: £23,062 per year. ...
- Forensic scientist. National average salary: £23,571 per year. ...
- Crime scene technician. ...
- Private investigator. ...
- Crime analyst. ...
- Lecturer. ...
- Forensic pathologist.
Studying this balanced combination of law and criminology means that you have a great choice of career options to choose from. Not only could you continue your studies to become a qualified lawyer, but you can consider careers in politics, journalism, business or criminal investigation and analysis.Why do a masters in Criminology? ›
Career. The Criminology and Criminal Justice MSc can prepare you for careers across the public, private and voluntary sectors. You will have a wealth of different employment options open to you when you graduate. These span from research and policy development to the security services and criminal justice system.What can I do with a Masters in criminal justice UK? ›
- Civil service administrator.
- Community development worker.
- Crime scene investigator.
- Police officer.
- Prison officer.
- Probation officer.
- Social worker.
- government departments.
- tertiary institutions, universities as academics and researchers.
- department of justice, as research officers and advisers on policy, law reform, juvenile justice, crime statistics and adult correction.
- police departments, courts, corrective institutions.
- private welfare agencies.
Another major difference between both the courses is that the MA is a terminal degree while an MSc isn't. A terminal degree is usually the highest type of degree that an individual can receive in his or her field. While an MSc is usually a degree that prepares the students for working on doctoral degrees.Can I get job after MSc? ›
There are ample job opportunities that can be availed by students who have pursued MSc degrees.Where is the best place to study criminology? ›
- University of Cambridge, Institute of Criminology.
- University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia.
- University of Florida, Gainesville, FLA.
- Griffith University, Australia.
- University of Sydney, Institute of Criminology.
- Victoria University of Wellington, School of Social and Cultural Studies.
What is a Criminologist? A criminologist is a sociology expert who specializes in the study of criminal behavior, thought, and motive. Relying heavily on this subsection of sociologists to help profile, catch, and prosecute criminals, criminologists are vital to the criminal justice system.What is the difference between criminology and criminologist? ›
Presenting his conclusions as to the meaning of the terms "criminology" and "criminologist," Dr. Wolfgang finds an important distinction between the art of influencing human behavior and the science of studying crime, crimi- nals, and criminal behavior. -EDITOR. London 1960).Is criminology a government job? ›
BA Criminology jobs in India are available in both the private and public sectors. BA Criminology graduates can work in various professions that are related to the study of social behaviour, criminal justice administration and others.Is criminology better than criminal justice? ›
Both criminology and criminal justice are important fields, but they serve different purposes. If students want to work in research or policy, they should study criminology. If learners want to work in law enforcement or the legal system, they should study criminal justice.Which degree is better criminal justice or criminology? ›
Those who graduate with a degree in criminal justice may be more likely to defend their neighborhoods and seek to curb criminal activity, while those who study criminology perhaps are more interested in getting to know the perpetrators and understanding their motivations.Is criminology and criminal justice the same? ›
While criminal justice studies the law enforcement system and operations, criminology focuses on the sociological and psychological behaviors of criminals to determine why they commit crimes.When should I apply for January 2023 intake? ›
You should apply for the visa to study in January 2023 intake. Make the visa application at least 3 months before the commencement of the course in Canada.
- University of Fort Hare. ...
- Sol Plaatje University. ...
- University Of Pretoria. ...
- University of the Free State. ...
- Cape Peninsula University of Technology. ...
- University of Mpumalanga. ...
- Walter Sisulu University.
- Walter Sisulu University. Walter Sisulu University (WSU) has opened their late applications and this period will then close towards the end of February. ...
- University of Mpumalanga. ...
- University of Fort Hare. ...
- Tshwane University of Technology. ...
- Central Applications Clearing House.
17 May 2022: UCAS undergraduate application 2023 cycle opens. 15 July 2022: UCAS Conservatoires 2023 application open. 6 September 2022: Completed 2023 entry UCAS Undergraduate applications can be submitted to UCAS.Is it too late to apply for Masters 2022? ›
Unlike undergraduate programmes, applications for most Masters courses are open all year round (some vocational programmes may have a set deadline).When can I start my UCAS application for 2023? ›
15 October 2022 for 2023 entry at 18:00 (UK time) – any course at the universities of Oxford and Cambridge, or for most courses in medicine, veterinary medicine/science, and dentistry. You can add choices with a different deadline later, but don't forget you can only have five choices in total.Are 2023 university applications open? ›
Applications Close: All other Undergraduate Programmes: 30 November 2022. Honours Programmes, Advanced Diplomas and Postgraduate Diplomas: 30 November 2022. Masters Programmes: 15 January 2023.When can I apply for masters 2022 23? ›
Postgraduate loan applications re-open for each new academic year. You can apply now for a course that started in 2021-22 (or earlier). Applications for 2022-23 will open in June 2022.When should I start applying for fall 2023 UK? ›
When do the applications start for the UK September intake 2023? A. Beginning of admissions varies from university to university. However, most of the universities will start the application process from September 2022 to December 2022.Is studying criminology hard? ›
Difficult Academic Requirements
The academic training of a criminologist is rigorous, according to "The Princeton Review." Entry-level criminologist jobs require a minimum of a bachelor's degree, usually in sociology, psychology or criminology.
CRIMINOLOGY Salaries in United Kingdom
The national average salary for a CRIMINOLOGY is £33,953 in United Kingdom.
Why you'll love it: You'll get to apply what you've learnt directly to your job. Your favourite parts of a criminology degree will be incorporated into your day-to-day responsibilities. How much you might earn: Starter salaries begin at around £25,000, with top salaries around £37,000.What should I study if I like crime? ›
The UNSW Bachelor of Criminology & Criminal Justice is a three-year full-time, or six-year part-time equivalent, undergraduate degree designed to critically explore the causes of crime, deviance, criminal behaviour, social control and the legal system.What courses are similar to criminology? ›
- Forensic Science.
- Social Policy.
With this in mind, a degree in criminology can lead to plenty of job opportunities, with over 3.95 million graduates currently in the workforce (Data USA, 2021). It can lead to a career path in law enforcement, such as that of an FBI agent, forensic analyst, criminal investigator, or even a social worker.What are the six areas of criminology? ›
The course covers the six areas of concentration, such as Criminal Law and Jurisprudence, Law Enforcement Administration, Forensics/Criminalistics, Crime Detection and Investigation, Sociology of Crimes and Ethics, and Correctional Administration.Where can I study criminology in Northern Ireland? ›
Criminology and Criminal Justice BSc (Hons) at Ulster University 2022/23 entry - Part-time Undergraduate Study in Belfast.What skills do you need in criminology? ›
Criminologists should have proficiency in statistics, calculus and data analytics, according to U.S. News. A big part of a criminologist's job duties includes taking and keeping statistics on crime rates, victims and criminals and then studying those stats to solve crime problems.Which stream is needed for criminology? ›
Bachelor Degree course in Criminology is of 3 year duration, and the eligibility to join this course is 12th Pass in Arts/Science stream. The most popular Bachelor Degree Course in Criminology is: B.A (Forensic Science and Criminology)What jobs people who study criminology go on to do? ›
- Police detective.
- Correctional officer.
- Forensic scientist.
- Crime scene technician.
- Private investigator.
- Crime analyst.
- Forensic pathologist.
- National Crime Agency.
- HM Prison & Probation Service.
- HM Revenue and Customs.
- UK police force.
- Central and local government.
- Charities working with offenders or victims of crime.
The course covers the six areas of concentration, such as Criminal Law and Jurisprudence, Law Enforcement Administration, Forensics/Criminalistics, Crime Detection and Investigation, Sociology of Crimes and Ethics, and Correctional Administration.Is criminology a good career? ›
Criminology is a collective of various subjects and is an expanding field. Graduates can work in NGOs or social organizations that deal with crimes. They can also work for the government in departments that include the judiciary, social reform, or with the police.