Jumpstarting Your Career : An Internship Guide for Criminal Justice
For internship courses in Criminal Justice, Criminology, Sociology, and Social Work. This guide for students, faculty supervisors, and field placement supervisors provides information about obtaining valuable internships and making the successful transition to employment. In addition, internship coordinators and field supervisors will find the text helpful as they develop and administer challenging, productive educational experiences for their students.
- Paperback | 160 pages
- 167.6 x 228.6 x 7.6mm | 22.68g
- 25 Jan 2004
- Pearson Education (US)
- Upper Saddle River, NJ, United States
- 2nd edition
Back cover copy
This "new" edition includes: An updated resource guide listing agencies in 25 major cities that assist graduates in their job search End-of-Chapter discussion questions to reinforce the material A newly developed Instructor's Manual for professors, internship coordinators and field supervisors Additional student narratives on personal experiences in the field It is without question that internships are the "the wave of the future." They are an integral part of the definitive college education and a stepping-stone to a well-rounded career. In this text, the author, Dorothy Taylor, brings us her personal experience as an intern, internship coordinator, and Criminal Justice professor to draw connections between academic course work and the knowledge, skills, and emotional challenges that are found in the professional world.
Table of contents
I. THE CONCEPT OF INTERNSHIPS. 1. Defining Internships. 2. Goals and Instructional Objectives. 3. Field Placement Process. 4. Pragmatic Agency Concerns, Agency Goals and Social System Affiliations. II. FIELD PLACEMENT CONSIDERATIONS. 5. The Intern's Role. 6. Supervision. 7. Values and Ethical Standards. III. EVALUATION AND FUTURE CAREERS. 8. Evaluation of Field Education Experience. 9. Future Careers. References. Index. Resource Guide.
" . . . this book has great appeal to all criminal justice educators who want to know "how to" establish, monitor, and evaluate internship programs. Clearly there is a need to 'bridge the gap between criminal justice theory and criminal justice practice. This revised edition is a giant step in that direction." - Lee Ross, University of Wisconsin-Parkside