PART-TIME | WINNIPEG LOCATIONS JUSPP-CT Justice and Public Safety

Courses and Descriptions

Courses and Descriptions

(Click the course name to view the description of the course)
Recognition of Prior Learning (RPL)
In addition to Transfer of Credit from a recognized post secondary institution, other RPL processes are available for RPL courses. Click here for more information. For courses with no RPL, please check www.rrc.ca/rpl for additional contact information.
ABOR-1005Aboriginal Cultures
More Information

Understand the major aspects of cultural communication. Study Aboriginal cultures, with particular reference to those which exist in Western Canada. A major focus will be placed on helping non-aboriginal students understand some of the differences between aboriginal and non-aboriginal cultures.

BUSA-1007Professional Ethics
More Information

Develop an awareness of the importance of ethical behaviour in the administration of criminal justice and study the ethical standards that would apply in the major areas of criminal justice (i.e. police, the courts and corrections). Note: emphasis will be placed on identifying your own biases and developing strategies for ensuring that you don't allow them to affect your professional judgment.

COMM-1170Interpersonal Communication 1
More Information

Content is focused on human communication experienced in the helping professions. Emphasis is placed upon the student's growth, self-knowledge and behaviour in groups. Instructional methods will include discussions and activities to expand understanding and experience.

CORR-1002Criminal Justice Systems
More Information

Explore the criminal justice system and gain an understanding of how each of the main components (police, courts, corrections) operate. The ways in which they interact will provide you with an understanding of how an offender is processed through the system. Examine other topics including bail, juvenile justice, and specific criminal justice programs operating in Manitoba.

CORR-1005Youth Issues in the Justice System
More Information

Participate in a general study of the Canadian juvenile justice system and some of the basic issues involved in the administration of juvenile justice. Review the history and evolution of juvenile justice in Canada (including the JDA and the YOA), some of the causes of delinquency, and selected programs used in juvenile justice to foster rehabilitation.

JPSM-1004Addictions and Violence
More Information

Develop an awareness of dependence on substances and compulsive behaviour such as gambling. Learn about familial and non-familial violence, with reference made to women, Aboriginals and same sex relationships. Discuss current concepts of addiction, effects of drugs, pathological behaviours, common couple violence, patriarchal terrorism, violence in lesbian relationships, multicide and treatment.

JPSM-1008Justice Recruitment Processes
More Information

This course will familiarize you with the recruitment process for employment in police and correctional officer work, as well as civilian opportunities in The Winnipeg Police Service, Provincial Corrections, Federal Corrections, and the RCMP. Through the use of case studies and role play, you will become aware of your skills in problem solving, communication, ethical decision making, critical thinking, and other skills that are assessed in the recruitment process for careers in justice.   

JPSM-1010Treatment and Intervention
More Information

Study the development and nature of criminal behaviour, as well as treatment methods used within the Canadian Justice System. Study early childhood risk factors, followed by such topics as mental disorders, insanity, alcoholism, criminogenic factors, the parole system and the Corrections and Conditional Release Act. Examine how professional counselling and skill-building programs are implemented.  Discuss issues of groups such as victims, women and Aboriginals.

JPSM-1011Theories of Crime Causation
More Information

Review the historical development of criminology as a scientific discipline and learn the importance of the law in the study of crime and deviant behaviour. Discuss the concept of deviance, the major theories of crime causation and the social implications. Learn to critically examine the social and policy implications for an offender and society in general, based on a variety of theories.

Prerequisites:
JPSM-1012Policing in the 21st Century
More Information

Explore the history of policing, changes in philosophy, evolution of methods and what capabilities will be required for policing in the future. Study community organization in reference to policing, and solve practical problems based on community scenarios. Learn about the principles and application of restorative justice, for example, mediation, family group conferencing and other positive solution-based methods.

JPSM-1013Think, Organize and Communicate
More Information

Learn to effectively collect, organize and present information. "Did you really see what you thought you saw?" . . . "Did you ask the right question to get the information that you needed?" Participate in a course that is offered in response to the increasing demand in the Justice System for employees who can demonstrate competence in the following communication processes: obtaining accurate information, organizing materials for presentation, writing a professional report and demonstrating clarity in verbal presentations.

SEMR-9078Nonviolent Crisis Intervention (r) Training Program
More Information

The Nonviolent Crisis Intervention (R) Program is a safe, non-harmful behaviour management system designed to aid human service professionals in the management of disruptive and assaultive people, even during the most violent moments. It has been developed by the Crisis Prevention Institute, a training organization devoted to training staff in the safe management of potentially violent individuals.

Page produced on 2020-10-21 19:41:55
Red River College endeavours to provide the most current version of all program and course information on this website. Please be advised that classes may be scheduled between 8:00 a.m. and 10:00 p.m. The College reserves the right to modify or cancel any course, program, process, or procedure without notice or prejudice. Fees may change without notice.