Be a catalyst for change as you step into the forefront of this exciting and meaningful field.
Kathleen Mullin, J.D., Director of the university's new program in Criminal Justice/Restorative Justice, spoke recently with WTIC radio's Ray Dunaway. In the interview Mullin explained the concepts behind restorative justice.
Listen to the interview.
USJ’s bachelor’s of science program will prepare you with a solid foundation in Criminal Justice, along with expertise in Restorative Justice, a growing component of the field. Our innovative and interdisciplinary curriculum will prepare you for career success — and the ability to make a difference in your community!
Did you know? Criminal Justice is the 5th best major in terms of employment.
Restorative Justice is one form of justice which focuses on the full scope of injuries, the needs of victims, the responsibilities of offenders and the roles of community and government. The study of restorative justice includes underlying principles of accountability, a focus on victims and community, general public policies, and specific programs and practices.
For more information, contact Kathleen Mullin, J.D., Director of Criminal Justice/Restorative Justice, [email protected].
The University of Saint Joseph, including the Gengras Center School and the School for Young Children, is accredited by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges, Inc. and the State of Connecticut Office of Higher Education. The University of Saint Joseph prohibits discrimination against any persons on account of their race, color, religious creed, age, sex, gender identity or expression, sexual orientation, transgender status, marital status, national origin, ancestry, disability (including, but not limited to, intellectual disability, present or past history of mental disorder, learning disability, or physical disability), genetic information, homelessness, prior conviction of a crime, or any other characteristic protected by law, in the administration of its educational policies, admissions policies, scholarship and loan programs, and employment practices (unless there is a bona fide occupational qualification related to employment).
Inquiries concerning the University’s non-discrimination policies may be referred to Deborah Spencer, Human Resources director /Title IX coordinator, telephone 860.231.5390 or email [email protected], or to the U.S. Department of Education, Office for Civil Rights, 8th Floor, Five Post Office Square, Boston Mass 02109, telephone 617.289.0111, TDD 800.877.8339, fax 617.289.0150, or email [email protected]. More information.