Programme Specification for the 2015/6 academic year

BSc (Hons) Sociology and Criminology

1. Programme Details

Programme nameBSc (Hons) Sociology and Criminology Programme codeUSF3HPSHPS03
Study mode(s)Full Time
Academic year2015/6
Campus(es)Streatham (Exeter)
Programme start date

09/2015

NQF Level6 (Honours)

2. Description of the Programme

The BSc in Sociology and Criminology at Exeter offers those with an interest in studying crime, criminal justice, and society to pursue their concerns in a supportive environment. The inter-disciplinary make up of the programme is rooted in sociological approaches, but also offers the potential to combine these perspectives for understanding and responding to crime and deviance with those from historical, political, and psychological studies. You will explore theoretical, empirical and methodological issues associated with these fields of social research. The emphasis will be on developing analytical and communication skills.

Sociology aims to provide a critical understanding of society by examining a wide range of social activities from intimate personal relations to the apparently faceless operation of state bureaucracies. Students will examine social, cultural and economic issues and social groups such as families, companies, churches, crowds and political parties. Our Sociology modules cover diverse subjects including sport, war, music, and media. Our strengths in the sociology of culture and in ethnographic research together create a strong link to social anthropology.

Criminology aims to provide systematic understanding of the historical patterning of crime, the causes of criminal behaviour and its consequences, as well as policy response. Through Criminology at Exeter you will learn to understand the multi-perspectival nature of crime, to explore terrains that are often contested, and to develop a critical appreciation of disciplinary perspectives. Throughout, attention will be given to the methodological issues and substantive challenges of the study of crime. 

Studying Sociology and Criminology together will provide you with a full range of social science research skills that will enable you to engage with the nature and complexity of social life, deviance, and crime.

3. Educational Aims of the Programme

1. Provide an excellent Honours-level education in Sociology and Criminology, which meets the criteria for Honours level awards as set out in the FHEQ and the University’s statement of Levels and Awards, and which meets the standards set in the national Subject Benchmarking statements for both subject areas.
2. Facilitate graduates to become useful, productive and questioning members of society.
3. Provide a stimulating and supportive environment for students that is informed by research where deemed appropriate.
4. Work in partnership with students to produce graduates who are grounded in the main themes of Sociology through a combination of modules which develops a good understanding of how societies, institutions and practices of all kinds came into being, how they are currently organised around matters of identity, deviance, and crime, and how they might change in the future.
5. Work in partnership with students to produce graduates who are grounded in the main themes of Sociology and Criminology through a combination of modules offered across the university which develop a deep understanding of methodology and method in social research.
6. Offer a structured framework of study which ensures that within the time span of the programme every student follows a balanced and complementary range of modules, whilst allowing sufficient choice to ensure that students are able to follow individual areas of learning.
7. Develop students’ competence in the subject-specific skills required in Sociology and in Criminology through practical engagement with primary and empirical data.
8. Expose students to different teaching and assessment methods within an appropriate learning environment, supported by feedback, monitoring and pastoral care.
9. Provide a range of academic and personal skills which will prepare students from varied educational backgrounds for employment or further study, which will foster mental agility and adaptability, and which will enable them to deploy their knowledge, abilities and skills in their entirety, displaying balance and judgement in a variety of circumstances.

The Programme will:

4. Programme Structure

The programme is studied over three years full-time. Study is undertaken in three stages, with each stage comprising 120 credits made up of either 15 or 30-credit modules, which contribute towards the degree. The credit rating of a module is proportional to the total workload and one credit is nominally equivalent to ten hours of work. The ‘level’ of a module (designated by the first number in the module code) indicates its position in the progressive development of academic abilities and/or practical skills.

 

This degree programme contains compulsory and optional modules and as part of the degree programme students may take up to 30 credits a year in another discipline outside their main degree subjects, after they have met the compulsory requirements of their main subjects (specified below).

 

In Sociology all students must study the specified core modules and the specified optional modules. A full list of SOC modules is available at: https://intranet.exeter.ac.uk/socialsciences/moduledescriptions/.

 

In Criminology, students must study the specified core modules and the specified optional modules. A full list of approved Criminology modules for this BSc will be made available here: http://socialsciences.exeter.ac.uk/sociology/undergraduate/degrees/bscsociologyandcriminology/structure/

 

In each year students will take core modules in Sociology with approved options from Sociology and elsewhere. Students may drop 30 credits under modularity as directed below.

 

Modules and other study components can be taken only with the approval of the College (normally given by the student’s personal tutor); options are offered each year at the discretion of the Colleges. A module may be taken only if the necessary prerequisites have been satisfied, if the timetable allows, and if the module or an equivalent module has not been taken previously.

 

Assessment at stage one does not contribute to the summative classification of the award which is based on a degree mark formed from the credit weighted average marks for stages 2 and 3, combined in the ratio 1:2.

 

In exceptional circumstances you may exit this award with a Certificate of Higher Education in Sociology and Criminology where you have achieved 120 credits at Stage 1 or a Diploma of Higher Education in Sociology and Criminology where you have achieved 240 credits across Stages 1 and 2, with at least 90 of these from Stage 2. 

5. Programme Modules

The following tables describe the programme and constituent modules. Constituent modules may be updated, deleted or replaced as a consequence of the annual programme review of this programme. Details of the modules currently offered may be obtained from the College web site

You may take option modules as long as any necessary prerequisites have been satisfied, where the timetable allows and if you have not already taken the module in question or an equivalent module. Descriptions of the individual modules are given in full on the College web site.

The BSc Sociology and Criminology degree programme is made up of compulsory (core) and optional modules, which are worth 15 or 30 credits each. Full-time undergraduate students need to complete modules worth a total of 120 credits each year.

Depending on your programme you can take up to 30 credits each year in another subject, for instance a language or business module, to develop career-related skills or just widen your intellectual horizons.

Please note that modules offered are subject to change, depending on staff availability, timetabling, and demand.

Stage 1


The first year gives you a foundational knowledge of sociological and criminological theory and concepts. You will also gain important analytical techniques that will be useful across a range of subjects and research tasks.

Compulsory Modules

Your first year will give you an excellent grounding in the theories and application of Sociology with a particular focus on the issues facing the contemporary world such as social inequality, crime, deviance, migration and globalisation.

 

CodeModule Credits Non-condonable?
SOC1037 Introduction to Social Analysis: Classical Social Theory 15No
SOC1038 Introduction to Social Analysis: Contemporary Social Theory 15No
SOC1039 Social Issues: Part I - Introducing Crime and Deviance 15No
SOC1040 Social Issues: Part II - Themes in Criminology 15No
SOC1041 Data Analysis in Social Science 15No
SOC1019 Contemporary Society: Themes and Perspectives 15No
SOC1020 Contemporary Society: Fields and Case Studies 15No

Optional Modules

Optional modules 

Plus 15 credits from level 1 SOC options. You may elect to take a maximum of 15 credit options outside of Sociology, for example to develop skills attractive to employers such as language proficiency; to examine an issue you’ve covered in one of your Sociology modules from a different disciplinary perspective; or to widen your horizons and challenge yourself intellectually SOC1004 is a recommended optional module that will provide a basis for being able take modules in later stages to add the Q-Step ‘Proficiency in Applied Data Analysis’ to your degree title. 

CodeModule Credits Non-condonable?
ANTS1UG2016-17
ANT1003 Imagining Social Worlds: Texts 15 No
ANT1004 Introduction to Social Anthropology-Theorising the Everyday World 15 No
ANT1005 Introduction to Social Anthropology: Exploring Cultural Diversity 15 No
ANT1006 Cultures: Food 15 No
ANT1007 Media and Society 15 No
ANT1008 Imagining Social Worlds: Artefacts 15 No
SOCS1UG2015-16
SOC1003 Imagining Social Worlds: Texts 15 No
SOC1004 Introduction to Social Data 15 No
SOC1008 Imagining Social Worlds: Artefacts 15 No
SOC1019 Contemporary Society: Themes and Perspectives 15 No
SOC1020 Contemporary Society: Fields and Case Studies 15 No
SOC1028 Media and Society 15 No
SOC1036 Foucault-Discipline and Punish 15 No
SOC1037 Introduction to Social Analysis: Classical Social Theory 15 No
SOC1038 Introduction to Social Analysis: Contemporary Social Theory 15 No
SOC1039 Social Issues: Part I - Introducing Crime and Deviance 15 No
SOC1040 Social Issues: Part II - Themes in Criminology 15 No
SOC1041 Data Analysis in Social Science 15 No
SOC1004 Introduction to Social Data Recommended option15No
SOC1004 Introduction to Social Data Recommended option15No
Total Credits for Stage 1

120

Stage 2


In the second year you will advance your grasp of sociological and criminological knowledge and methods through a set of compulsory modules. Optional modules enable you to develop specialist knowledge on a range of topics.

Compulsory Modules

CodeModule Credits Non-condonable?
SOC2004 Into the Field 15No
SOC2005 Theoretical Sociology 30No
SOC2050 Knowing the Social: perception, memory and representation 15No

Optional Modules

You will be able to choose 60 credits from a wide range of Sociology and Criminology options covering topics as diverse as counter cultures, health, media, forensic science, war crimes, ethics, addiction and human rights. 30 credits should come from level 2 Sociology options below and 30 credits of level 2 approved Criminology options.

CodeModule Credits Non-condonable?
SOCS2UG2016-17
SOC2014 Media in Society 15 No
SOC2029 Sociology and Philosophy of Globalisation 15 No
SOC2030 Sociology of Art and Culture 15 No
SOC2031 Ethnomusicology 30 No
SOC2032 Culture and Perception in Everyday Life 15 No
SOC2034 Gender and Society 1: Body and Sexuality in Contemporary Perspective 15 No
SOC2035 International Criminal Justice: Comparative Criminology 15 No
SOC2036 International Criminal Justice: Application of Theory to Transnational and International Crime 15 No
SOC2037 Pharmaceutical Cultures 15 No
SOC2040 Actor-Network-Theory 15 No
SOC2074 Cyborg Studies 30 No
SOC2078B Eat: The Social Self as Consumer 15 No
SOC2085 Health, Illness and Bodies in Contemporary Society Part 1: Medicine and Social Control 15 No
SOC2086 Addiction 30 No
SOC2087 Disability and Society 15 No
SOC2088 Health, Illness and Bodies in Contemporary Society: Part 2: Bodies in Society 15 No
SOC2091 Immigration in Western Societies 15 No
SOC2092 Introduction to Terrorism Studies 15 No
SOC2095 On Violence 30 No
Criminology Stage 2 modules
ARA2132 Islamic Law and Society 15 No
BIO2068 Forensic Science 30 No
PHL2012 Social Philosophy 15 No
POL3168 War and its Aftermath: Interventions and Contemporary Conflict 30 No
POL3148 Human Rights and the Political 30 No
SOC2095 On Violence 30 No
SOC2035 International Criminal Justice: Comparative Criminology 15 No
SOC2036 International Criminal Justice: Application of Theory to Transnational and International Crime 15 No
HIH3619 Sexualities 30 No
POL2057 Security Studies 15 No
ANT2086 Addiction 30 No
POL2068 Global Justice and Transnational Democracy 15 No
ANT3004 Living cities: Migration, place and the politics of identities 15 No
SOC2092 Introduction to Terrorism Studies 15 No
POL3186B Gender, Militarization and Resistance 30 No
Total Credits for Stage 2

120

Stage 3


The centre-point of the final year is the dissertation. This provides you with the opportunity to explore an area of interest and to demonstrate what you have learned over the previous years of your degree. You will also take up to three other specialist modules to create a programme of work fully reflecting your interests.

Compulsory Modules

CodeModule Credits Non-condonable?
SOC3040 Dissertation 30No

Optional Modules

You can choose 90 credits from a long list of modules reflecting the research expertise of academic staff:

CodeModule Credits Non-condonable?
SOCS3UG2016-17
SOC3013 Gender and Society 1 15 No
SOC3028 Media in Society 15 No
SOC3029 Sociology and Philosophy of Globalisation 15 No
SOC3030 Sociology of Art and Culture 15 No
SOC3031 Ethnomusicology 30 No
SOC3032 Culture and Perception in Everyday Life 15 No
SOC3034 International Criminal Justice: Comparative Criminology 15 No
SOC3036 International Criminal Justice: Application of Theory to Transnational and International Crime 15 No
SOC3037 Actor-Network-Theory 15 No
SOC3074 Cyborg Studies 30 No
SOC3078B Eat: The Social Self as Consumer 15 No
SOC3080 Pharmaceutical Cultures 15 No
SOC3085 Health, Illness and Bodies in Contemporary Society Part 1: Medicine and Social Control 15 No
SOC3086 Addiction 30 No
SOC3087 Disability and Society 15 No
SOC3088 Health, Illness and Bodies in Contemporary Society: Part 2: Bodies in Society 15 No
SOC3091 Immigration in Western Societies 15 No
SOC3092 Introduction to Terrorism Studies 15 No
SOC3095 On Violence 30 No
Criminology Stage 3 modules
SOC3095 On Violence 30 No
SOC3034 International Criminal Justice: Comparative Criminology 15 No
SOC3036 International Criminal Justice: Application of Theory to Transnational and International Crime 15 No
ARA2132 Islamic Law and Society 15 No
BIO2068 Forensic Science 30 No
HIH3619 Sexualities 30 No
POL2057 Security Studies 15 No
ANT3086 Addiction 30 No
POL2068 Global Justice and Transnational Democracy 15 No
ANT3004 Living cities: Migration, place and the politics of identities 15 No
SOC3092 Introduction to Terrorism Studies 15 No
PHL2012 Social Philosophy 15 No
POL3186B Gender, Militarization and Resistance 30 No
POL3168 War and its Aftermath: Interventions and Contemporary Conflict 30 No
POL3148 Human Rights and the Political 30 No
Total Credits for Stage 3

120


6. Programme Outcomes Linked to Teaching, Learning and Assessment Methods

Intended Learning Outcomes
A: Specialised Subject Skills and Knowledge
Intended Learning Outcomes (ILOs)
On successfully completing this programme you will be able to:
Intended Learning Outcomes (ILOs) will be...
...accommodated and facilitated by the following learning and teaching activities (in/out of class):...and evidenced by the following assessment methods:

1. Demonstrate an analytical understanding of Sociology, taking into account different sociological perspectives, modes of social analysis and their concomitant theoretical and conceptual frameworks
2. Show awareness of the social, political, historical, and economic origins of Sociology when analysing social problems and accounting for social theories.
3. Demonstrate competence in describing and applying a variety of methods of social investigation, including ethnographic and survey methods, questionnaire and interview design
4. Conceptualise social, psychological and personal issues in a specifically sociological manner.
5. Describe, explain and critically discuss the social organisation, economy and cosmology of a range of societies
6. Account for some of the main challenges in obtaining and conveying information about a range of societies
7. Demonstrate understanding (at increasing depth, according to level) of issues (increasingly complex, according to level) arising from the subject matter of the optional modules taken.
8. Assess the ethical implications of sociological enquiry and qualitative research more generally
9. Conduct research, within supportive guidelines, drawing on primary and secondary sources
10. Present work in the format expected of social scientists, including footnoting and bibliographical references.
11. Understand Criminology as a multi-perspectival approach as well as the strengths and weaknesses of different perspectives.
12. Demonstrate a clear understanding of the types of criminological research
13. Question cultural and social assumptions about the nature of deviance
14. Use the repertoire of key concepts, theories and methods of criminological analysis
15. Identify and locate relevant materials and information in support of criminological research
16. Recognise some of the ways in which criminological knowledge and insight can be applied in a variety of contexts
17. Assess the ethical implications of criminology enquiry and qualitative/quantitative research more generally
18. Conduct research, within supportive guidelines, drawing on primary and secondary sources
19. Present work in the format expected of social scientists, including footnoting and bibliographical references.

Sociology

1. This skill is developed on all sociology modules through lectures, tutorials and guided independent study, and is a core aim of the sociology side of the programme, especially on SOC1037, SOC1038, SOC2004 and SOC2005.

2-4. These skills are developed initially through lectures, seminars and essay work for SOC1019, SOC1020, SOC2004, SOC2015, and SOC2019 and are developed on subsequent modules.

5-6 These skills are developed through similar methods on SOC1019, and further developed on subsequent modules.

7. This skill is developed through the optional modules taken. The level of competence expected of students intensifies at each stage of the programme.

8. These skills will be developed some of the foundational modules (SOC2004, SOC2015, and SOC2019) and expanded on in optional modules such as SOC3085 and others

9.-10. These skills will be practised through coursework and examination and seminar work in all modules, and consolidated specifically in modules at 2nd year and 3rd year level (SOC2004, SOC3040)

Criminology

11-13. These skills are developed in the approved criminology modules, and are a core aim of SOC1035    Social Issues: Crime & Deviance and LAW1020.

14-16. These skills are developed through core and modules SOC1035 Social Issues: Crime & Deviance, HIH2107, PHL2012, and SOC3086.

17-19. These skills will be practised through coursework and examination and seminar work in all modules, and consolidated specifically in modules at 2nd year and 3rd year level (SOC2015, SOC2004, SOC2019, SOC3040)

Exams (1,2,4,5,6, 7, 8-15, 18-19)

Essays (1,2,3, 5,6,7, 8-15, 18-19)

Other coursework (e.g. written analytical reflections, posters, research proposals) (3, 6, 8, 17, 18)

Presentations (1,2,5,6,7, 11-17)

Dissertation (1-19)

Intended Learning Outcomes
B: Academic Discipline Core Skills and Knowledge
Intended Learning Outcomes (ILOs)
On successfully completing this programme you will be able to:
Intended Learning Outcomes (ILOs) will be...
...accommodated and facilitated by the following learning and teaching activities (in/out of class):...and evidenced by the following assessment methods:

20. Draw thematic comparisons between material from different sources.
21. Show awareness of contrasting approaches to research
22. Understand and demonstrate the different uses of qualitative and quantitative data, and evaluate their relative advantages and disadvantages.
23. Specify some of the basic philosophical questions arising from academic research.
24. Use library and the world-wide web to find appropriate and relevant information.
25. Develop and deploy argument, grounded in theoretical frameworks and empirical evidence.
26. Identify problems of reliability and bias in, and more generally evaluate,empirical evidence
27. Collate data from a range of sources.
28. . Produce accurate reference to sources in written work.
29. Answer questions concisely and persuasively in written work.
30. Present work and answer questions orally.
31. Deploy complex terminology in a comprehensible manner
32. Demonstrate a critical appreciation of difference and cross-cultural variation in the way crime is understood as well as the specificity of one’s own cultural perspective

These skills are developed throughout the degree programme, but the emphasis becomes more complex as students move from stage to stage. They are developed through lectures and seminars, written work (including essays, reports, research outlines, dissertation), and oral work (both presentation and class discussion).

Exams (21-25, 29, 31)

Essays and other written assignments (20-29, 32)

Presentations (20-27, 30, 31)

Dissertation (20-30, 32)

 

Criminology-specific skills (32) will be assessed through exams, written assignments, presentations, and the dissertation

Intended Learning Outcomes
C: Personal/Transferable/Employment Skills and Knowledge
Intended Learning Outcomes (ILOs)
On successfully completing this programme you will be able to:
Intended Learning Outcomes (ILOs) will be...
...accommodated and facilitated by the following learning and teaching activities (in/out of class):...and evidenced by the following assessment methods:

33. Undertake independent study and work to deadlines.
34. Use a word processor and the world-wide web to a high standard.
35. Digest, select and organise material for written work and oral presentations, and write to varying word
36. Evaluate own work.
37. Sit timed, unseen examinations of a challenging nature.
38. Participate in oral discussions; present and evaluate complex arguments and ideas orally; digest, select and organise material for oral presentations.
39. Work with others as part of a team on challenging material.
40. Interact effectively with peers and staff.
41. Undertake group work, including the presentation and discussion of material in groups.
42. Communicate and argue effectively, both orally and in writing.
43. Express and defend opinions on a wide range of current and abstract issues.
44. Plan the execution of demanding work over a very long time scale.

33. This skill is an essential part of the successful completion of the programme and will be developed through regular assignments such as essays and presentations towards vigorously monitored and enforced deadlines. 34. This skill is developed through the requirement that all written work be word-processed, and through the requirement on students to use the WWW for bibliographical searches. 35. This skill is developed through essay and presentation work throughout the programme. 36. This skill is encouraged and developed throughout, and is aided by the student Self-Appraisal system which takes place in the inter-semester week of Spring Term. 37. This skill is developed through practice: at all stages, students are partly assessed by timed, unseen examinations. 38. This skill is developed through seminars, which form the whole or part basis of all modules. Skills 39-43 are developed to some extent in all modules, through interaction in seminars and in discussion with tutors about essay work, and in response to criticism both collective and individual. 44. This skill is developed through the through the Dissertation, which has a single end of year deadline.

Exams (37, 42, 43)

Essays (33 -35, 42, 43)

Team Reports (36, 39, 40, 41, 42, 43)

Individual Presentations (32, 35, 36, 38, 42, 43)

Group Presentations (33, 35, 36, 38-43)

Dissertation (33-36, 40, 42-44)

7. Programme Regulations

University Regulations on the number of credits to be taken and at what level for each stage of the programme can be found in the Credit and Qualifications Framework.

Progression

Condonement is the process that allows you to be awarded credit (and so progress to the next stage or, in the final stage, receive an award), despite failing to achieve a pass mark at a first attempt. You are not entitled to reassessment in condoned credit. Regulations on condonement can be found in the Handbook for Assessment, Progression and Awarding for Taught Programmes.

Assessment and Awards

For undergraduate degrees assessment at stage one does not contribute to the summative classification of the award. Details of the weightings for each year of all programme lengths can be found in the Handbook for Assessment, Progression and Awarding for Taught Programmes.

Classification

Full details of assessment regulations for undergraduate and postgraduate taught programmes and the classification of awards can be found in the Handbook for Assessment, Progression and Awarding for Taught Programmes.

You can also read details of Generic Marking Criteria.

8. College Support for Students and Students' Learning

Personal and Academic Tutoring

It is University policy that all Colleges should have in place a system of academic and personal tutors. The role of academic tutors is to support you with individual modules; the role of personal tutors is to provide you with advice and support fo the duration of your programme, and this support extends to providing you with details of how to obtain support and guidance on personal difficulties such as accommodation, financial difficulties and sickness. You can also make an appointment to see individual teaching staff.

Information on the College Personal Tutoring system, library provision, ELE resources and access to College support services can be found on the College webpages for current students.

Student Staff Liaison Committee (SSLC)

SSLCs enable students and staff to jointly participate in the management and review of the teaching and learning provision.

9. University Support for Students and Students' Learning

Learning Resources

The University Library maintains its principal collections in the main library buildings on the Streatham and St Luke's campuses, together with a number of specialist collections in certain Colleges. The total Library collection comprises over a million volumes and 3000 current periodical subscriptions.

IT Services

A wide range of IT services are provided throughout the Exeter campuses, including open-access computer rooms, some of which are available 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Helpdesks are maintained on the Streatham and St Luke's campuses, while most study bedrooms in halls and flats are linked to the University's campus network.

Student Support Services

The University provides many support services including health and wellbeing, multifaith chaplaincy, family support, the Students' Guild and international student support.

10. Admissions Criteria

All applications are considered individually on merit. The University is committed to an equal opportunities policy with respect to gender, age, race, sexual orientation and/or disability when dealing with applications. It is also committed to widening access to higher education to students from a diverse range of backgrounds and experience.

Candidates for undergraduate programmes must satisfy the undergraduate admissions requirements of the University of Exeter.

11. Regulation of Assessment and Academic Standards

Each academic programme in the University is subject to an agreed College assessment and marking strategy, underpinned by institution-wide assessment procedures.

The security of assessment and academic standards is further supported through the appointment of External Examiners for each programme. External Examiners have access to draft papers, course work and examination scripts. They are required to attend the Board of Examiners and to provide an annual report. Annual External Examiner reports are monitored at both College and University level. Their responsibilities are described in the University's code of practice. See the University's TQA Manual for details.

12. Indicators of Quality and Standards

Certain programmes are subject to accreditation and/or review by professional and statutory regulatory bodies (PSRBs).

13. Methods for Evaluating and Improving Quality and Standards

The University and its constituent Colleges draw on a range of data to review the quality of education provision. The College documents the performance in each of its tuaght programmes, against a range of criteria on an annual basis through the Annual Student Experience Review (ASER).

Subject areas are reviewed every five years through a College Academic Audit scheme that includes external contributions.

14. Awarding Institution

University of Exeter

15. Lead College / Teaching Institution

College of Social Sciences and International Studies (CSSIS)

16. Partner College / Institution

Partner College(s)

Not applicable to this programme

Partner Institution

Not applicable to this programme.

17. Programme Accredited / Validated by

0

18. Final Award

BSc (Hons) Sociology and Criminology

19. UCAS Code

LM39

20. NQF Level of Final Award

6 (Honours)

21. Credit

CATS credits

360

ECTS credits

180

22. QAA Subject Benchmarking Group

[Honours] Criminology
[Honours] Sociology

23. Dates

Origin Date Date of last revision

01/11/2015