About This Coursebeginner
In this Forensic Psychology course, you will learn many fascinating facts and theories behind criminal thinking and behavior. Whether you are ready to start your career of a forensic psychologist or use this information for your personal interest or work, you are in the right place!
In this course, you will learn for example: why eyewitnesses are not always correct when they give testimonies at court, and whether psychopaths are more likely to commit crime than people with other mental health disorders.
You will know what offender profiling is and how FBI uses it in their investigations and what’s possible to do in order to reduce the risk of re-offending and imprisonment.
After completing this course you will learn how to apply theoretical knowledge to criminal case studies, explain motivational factors of various criminal behaviors such as sexual, violent or fire setting offending behavior.
What are the requirements?
- Having an interest in Psychology and learning about criminal behavior
What am I going to get from this course?
- Learn how to use psychological theories and explain criminal behavior
Who is the target audience?
- This course is for students who want to work in criminal or forensic settings
- This course is for students who like to learn psychology
Our Promise to You
By the end of this course, you will have the knowledge about forensic psychology.
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Get started today and learn more about forensic psychology.
Introduction: About The Course And The Tutor
History Of Development Of Forensic Psychology
Research Design And Methodology
Critical Evaluation Of Psychological Research
Introduction To Theories Of Offending
Theories Of Sexual Offending
Theories Of Violent Offending
Theories Of Fire-setting Behaviour
Personal Characteristics Of Offenders
Personality Disordered Offenders
Mental Illness And Offending
An Introduction To Offender Profiling
Approaches To Offender Profiling
The Effectiveness Of Offender Profiling
Expert Witness Testimony
Attitudes Towards Victims
“What Works” Literature In Reducing Re-offending
Interventions To Reduce Risk Of Re-offending
Incident Management (Crisis Negotiation)