Administration of Justice


Upon completion of this degree, students will be prepared to pursue a BA/BS in Criminal Justice. Administration of Justice is the study of the causes, consequences and control of crime. The program leading to the Associate in Science in Administration of Justice for Transfer is designed to acquaint pre-service and in-service students with the principles and practices of criminal justice systems in America. Although the programs curriculum allows for the development of depth in one of the subject’s substantive subsystems (i.e. law enforcement, juvenile, courts or corrections), our objective is to familiarize students with activities in all the above areas. The program is both academic and professional in that it is an interdisciplinary attempt to relate intellectual issues and practitioner perspectives to the challenge of crime in a free society. Consequently, the program provides preparation for employment with a related agency and/or transfer to a college or university. Students will be prepared to work in a variety of fields, including: public law enforcement agencies such as municipal police, probation officers, county deputy sheriffs, correctional offices, game wardens, state parks, and private security. Those completing the AS-T in Administration of Justice degree will be able to transfer to the California State University system and be prepared to study in the following areas: Administration of Justice, Law Enforcement, Correctional Administration, Social Science, and Pre-Law.
Learning Outcome(s):
  1. reflect critically on developments in criminal justice policy and the relationship of these policies to the wider political and social environment.
  2. compare and evaluate diverse and competing arguments and analysis in disciplinary (justice system) and interdisciplinary contexts.
  3. demonstrate knowledge of the history, structure, and processes of law enforcement, the judicial system, correctional system, and the juvenile justice system.
  4. define and utilize key terms, concepts, and theories in the criminal justice system.
  5. interpret, assess and compare competing types of evidence and data.
  6. effectively communicate orally and in writing the results of their analysis and conclusions.
List A: Required Courses (6 units total):
Units: 6
AJ 10
Introduction to the Administration of Justice (Active)
3
AJ 14
Criminal Law (Active)
3
List B: Choose TWO of the following courses (6 units total):
Units: 6
AJ 12
Criminal Procedures (Active)
3
AJ 16
Introduction to Evidence (Active)
3
AJ 18
Community Relations and the Justice System (Active)
3
AJ 19
Introduction to Investigation (Active)
3
AJ 20
Juvenile Law and Procedure (Active)
3
List C: Choose TWO of the following courses (6 units total):
Units: 6
SOC 1A
Introduction to Sociology (Active)
3
PSYC 10
Introduction to Psychology (Active)
3
MATH 5
Introduction to Statistics (Active)
3
Plus completion of CSU or IGETC requirements:
Units: 37-39
Complete 60 semester units or 90 quarter units that are eligible for transfer to the California State University, including both of the following: The Intersegmental General Education Transfer Curriculum (IGETC) or the California State University General Education –Breadth Requirements. Obtain a minimum grade point average of 2.0. Earn a "C" or better in all courses required for the major or area of emphasis. A “P” (Pass) grade is not an acceptable grade for courses in the major.
Units Required for the Major: 18
Units:  
Double Counted Units:
Units:  
General Education Requirements: CSU GE: 39; IGETC: 37
Units:  
Electives needed to get to 60 Units:
Units:  
Total Units for the Degree: 60 Units
Units:  
Total: 55-57

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The law enforcement program provides a course of study to prepare students for employment in private security and public law enforcement agencies, including: state parks, municipal police, game wardens, probation officers, county deputy sheriffs, county and state correctional officers and the federal government. The associate degree program will prepare students for transfer to UC and CSU bachelors programs (if the IGETC or CSU GE pattern is chosen.) The certificate program is an option for students whose employment objectives are with agencies who require less than an A.A. degree.
Requirements:
Units: 15
AJ 10
Introduction to the Administration of Justice (Historical)
3
AJ 12
Criminal Procedures (Historical)
3
AJ 14
Criminal Law (Historical)
3
AJ 16
Introduction to Evidence (Historical)
3
AJ 18
Community Relations and the Justice System (Historical)
3
Choose 6 units
Units: 6
AJ 5
Introduction to Modern International Terrorism (Active)
3
AJ 19
Introduction to Investigation (Historical)
3
AJ 20
Juvenile Law and Procedure (Historical)
3
AJ 21
Narcotics and Drug Abuse (Historical)
3
AJ 32
Crime and Delinquency (Historical)
3
AJ 173
Fundamentals of Probation and Parole (Historical)
3
AJ 176
Criminal Street Gangs (Historical)
3
AJ 184
Computer Forensics (Active)
3
General Education Requirements:
Units: 35-39
A student may complete the Gavilan College A.A./A.S. general education, the CSU-GE Breadth or the IGETC pattern, plus sufficient electives to meet a 60 unit total. See a counselor for details. NOTE: A course may be used to satisfy both general education and major requirements. See "Double Counting Rule".
Total: 56-60

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The law enforcement program provides a course of study to prepare students for employment in private security and public law enforcement agencies, including: state parks, municipal police, game wardens, probation officers, county deputy sheriffs, county and state correctional officers and the federal government. The associate degree program will prepare students for transfer to UC and CSU bachelors programs (if the IGETC or CSU GE pattern is chosen.) The certificate program is an option for students whose employment objectives are with agencies who require less than an A.A. degree.

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Requirements:
Units: 15
AJ 10
Introduction to the Administration of Justice (Historical)
3
AJ 12
Criminal Procedures (Historical)
3
AJ 14
Criminal Law (Historical)
3
AJ 16
Introduction to Evidence (Historical)
3
AJ 18
Community Relations and the Justice System (Historical)
3
Choose 6 units
Units: 6
AJ 5
Introduction to Modern International Terrorism (Active)
3
AJ 19
Introduction to Investigation (Historical)
3
AJ 20
Juvenile Law and Procedure (Historical)
3
AJ 21
Narcotics and Drug Abuse (Historical)
3
AJ 32
Crime and Delinquency (Historical)
3
AJ 173
Fundamentals of Probation and Parole (Historical)
3
AJ 176
Criminal Street Gangs (Historical)
3
AJ 184
Computer Forensics (Active)
3
Total: 21

The law enforcement program provides a course of study to prepare students for employment in private and public law enforcement agencies.

For specific police academy information and scheduling, (JLE 100, JLE 142, JLE 143, JLE 144) contact the South Bay Regional Public Safety Training Consortium. For specific police academy information and scheduling, (AJ 100A) contact the Santa Clara County Office of the Sheriff.

Learning Outcome(s):
  1. Define and utilize key terms, concepts, and theories in the criminal justice system.
  2. Reflect critically on developments in criminal justice policy and the relationship of these policies to the wider political and social environment.
  3. Compare and evaluate diverse and competing arguments and analysis in disciplinary (justice system) and interdisciplinary contexts.
  4. Interpret, assess and compare competing types of evidence and data.
  5. Effectively communicate orally and in writing the results of their analysis and conclusions.

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Requirements:
Units: 21-27
JLE 100
Basic Police Academy (Active)
22-27
or
AJ 100A
Basic Police Academy (Historical)
21-24
or
JLE 142
Basic Police Academy Modular Level III (Active)
4
and
JLE 143
Basic Police Academy Modular, Level II (Active)
8
and
JLE 144
Basic Police Academy Modular, Level I (Active)
13.5
Electives: Select 6 units
Units: 6
AJ 5
Introduction to Modern International Terrorism (Active)
3
AJ 19
Introduction to Investigation (Historical)
3
AJ 20
Juvenile Law and Procedure (Historical)
3
AJ 21
Narcotics and Drug Abuse (Historical)
3
AJ 32
Crime and Delinquency (Historical)
3
AJ 173
Fundamentals of Probation and Parole (Historical)
3
AJ 176
Criminal Street Gangs (Historical)
3
AJ 184
Computer Forensics (Active)
3
General Education Requirements:
Units: 35-39
A student may complete the Gavilan College A.A./A.S. general education, the CSU-GE Breadth or the IGETC pattern, plus sufficient electives to meet a 60 unit total. See a counselor for details. NOTE: A course may be used to satisfy both general education and major requirements. See "Double Counting Rule".
Total: 62-72

The law enforcement program provides a course of study to prepare students for employment in private and public law enforcement agencies.

For specific police academy information and scheduling, (JLE 100, JLE 142, JLE 143, JLE 144) contact the South Bay Regional Public Safety Training Consortium. For specific police academy information and scheduling, (AJ 100A) contact the Santa Clara County Office of the Sheriff. 

Four-year colleges may differ in their major preparation requirements for transfer. Consult a counselor regarding transfer requirements.
Learning Outcome(s):
  1. Define and utilize key terms, concepts, and theories in the criminal justice system.
  2. Reflect critically on developments in criminal justice policy and the relationship of these policies to the wider political and social environment.
  3. Compare and evaluate diverse and competing arguments and analysis in disciplinary (justice system) and interdisciplinary contexts.
  4. Interpret, assess and compare competing types of evidence and data.
  5. Effectively communicate orally and in writing the results of their analysis and conclusions.
Required Core: (22 - 23.5 Units)
Units: 21-27
JLE 100
Basic Police Academy (Active)
22-27
or
AJ 100A
Basic Police Academy (Historical)
21-24
or
JLE 142
Basic Police Academy Modular Level III (Active)
4
and
JLE 143
Basic Police Academy Modular, Level II (Active)
8
and
JLE 144
Basic Police Academy Modular, Level I (Active)
13.5
Total: 21-27

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Learning Outcome(s):
  1. Students will demonstrate an understanding of the history, structure, and processes of law enforcement, the judicial system, correctional system and the juvenile justice system.
  2. They will reflect critically on developments in criminal justice policy and the relationship of these policies to the wider political and social environment. Students will demonstrate an ability to effectively communicate orally and in writing the results of their analysis and understanding.
REQUIREMENTS:
Units: 18
AJ 10
Introduction to the Administration of Justice (Historical)
3
AJ 12
Criminal Procedures (Historical)
3
AJ 14
Criminal Law (Historical)
3
AJ 16
Introduction to Evidence (Historical)
3
AJ 18
Community Relations and the Justice System (Historical)
3
AJ 19
Introduction to Investigation (Historical)
3
AJ 20
Juvenile Law and Procedure (Historical)
3
AJ 21
Narcotics and Drug Abuse (Historical)
3
AJ 32
Crime and Delinquency (Historical)
3
AJ 173
Fundamentals of Probation and Parole (Historical)
3
AJ 176
Criminal Street Gangs (Historical)
3
CMUN 6
Introduction to Conflict Resolution (Active)
3
or
POLS 6
Introduction to Conflict Resolution (Active)
3
or
PSYC 6
Introduction to Conflict Resolution (Active)
3
General Education Requirements:
Units: 35-39
A student may complete the Gavilan College A.A./A.S. general education, the CSU-GE Breadth or the IGETC pattern, plus sufficient electives to meet a 60 unit total. See a counselor for details. NOTE: A course may be used to satisfy both general education and major requirements. See "Double Counting Rule".
Total: 53-57

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AJ 3AEthics (3.0)Active
3.0 Lecture. This course examines the central theories and perennial issues in ethics. The ethical system of Aristotle, Kant, and the utilitarians will be investigated. These systems will be applied to contemporary moral problems. Questions about objective morality, the ideal society, social justice, and moral agency will be pursued. This course is also listed as PHIL 3A. ADVISORY: Eligible for English 1A. (Standard Letter Grade.) Effective: Spring 2015.
AJ 5Introduction to Modern International Terrorism (3.0)Active
3.0 Lecture. This course centers on conceptually defining terrorism (all types-foreign and domestic, left and right-wing, religious, environmental, and political, state and non-state), tracing the history and beginnings of modern international and domestic terrorism, critically examining the various U.S.- global responses to the 9-11-01 attacks, as well as generally evaluating and assessing how countries and people around the world try to cope with, prevent and/or respond to attacks by terrorist organizations, groups, or acts of terrorism perpetrated by nation-states or groups working with nation-states. This course has the option of a letter grade or pass/no pass. This course is also listed as POLS 5. (Option of a standard letter grade or Pass/no pass.) Effective: Fall 2016.
AJ 12Criminal Procedures (3.0)Active
3.0 Lecture. Legal processes from pre-arrest, arrest through trial, sentencing and correctional procedures; a review of the history of case and common law; conceptual interpretations of law as reflected in court decisions; a study of case law methodology and case research as the decisions impact upon the procedures of the justice system. (C-ID: AJ 122) ADVISORY: AJ 10; Eligible for English 250 and English 260. (Standard Letter Grade.) Effective: Fall 2017.
AJ 14Criminal Law (3.0)Active
3.0 Lecture. Historical development, philosophy of law and constitutional provisions; definitions, classifications of crime, and their applications to the system of administration of justice; legal research, review of case law, methodology, and concepts of law as a social force. Explores crimes against persons, property, and the state. (C-ID: AJ 120) ADVISORY: AJ 10; Eligible for English 250 and English 260. (Standard Letter Grade.) Effective: Fall 2017.
AJ 16Introduction to Evidence (3.0)Active
3.0 Lecture. This course covers the origin, development, philosophy and basis of evidence; constitutional and procedural considerations affecting arrest, search and seizure; types of evidence and rules governing admissibility; judicial decisions interpreting individual rights and case studies. In addition to the Federal Rules of Evidence, the course also includes the California law regarding the rules of evidence. (C-ID: AJ 124) ADVISORY: AJ 10 and Eligible for English 250 and English 260. (Standard Letter Grade.) Effective: Fall 2017.
AJ 18Community Relations and the Justice System (3.0)Active
3.0 Lecture. The course examines the complex, dynamic relationship between communities and the institutions of the justice system in addressing crime and conflict with an emphasis on the challenges and prospects of administering justice within a diverse multicultural population. It also examines new strategies, skills, tools, and cultural knowledge necessary for personnel engaged in all aspects of the criminal justice system. (C-ID: AJ 160) ADVISORY: Eligible for English 250 and English 260; AJ 10. (Standard Letter Grade.) Effective: Fall 2017.
AJ 19Introduction to Investigation (3.0)Active
3.0 Lecture. Fundamentals of investigation; techniques of crime scene search and recording; collection and preservation of physical evidence; modus operandi processes; sources of information; interview and interrogation, and follow-up investigation. (C-ID: AJ 140) ADVISORY: Eligible for English 250 and English 260. (Standard Letter Grade.) Effective: Fall 2017.
AJ 21Narcotics and Drug Abuse (3.0)Active
3.0 Lecture. Designed to explore the Administration of Justice system and the development of drug policy and drug problems. This will include drug identification, drug user recognition, drug effects, narcotic enforcement, drug prosecution, and drug treatment, rehabilitation and education. ADVISORY: Eligible for English 250 and English 260. (Standard Letter Grade.) Effective: Fall 2017.
AJ 22Field Work and Service (0.5-1.0)Active
1.5-3.0 TBA. Supervised field work within the college and with local agencies. Students serve in useful group activities in leadership roles prescribed for them by faculty or community agencies. A maximum of six units may be completed. This is a pass/no pass course. REQUIRED: Learning contracts must be filled out and signed by the student and the supervising instructor. (Pass/No Pass.) Effective: Spring 2011.
AJ 23Independent Study (1.0-2.0)Active
3.0-6.0 TBA. Designed to afford selected students specialized opportunities for exploring areas at the independent study level. The courses may involve extensive library work, research in the community, or special projects. May be repeated until six units of credit are accrued. This course has the option of a letter grade or pass/no pass. REQUIRED: The study outline prepared by the student and the instructor must be filed with the department and the dean. (Option of a standard letter grade or Pass/no pass.) Effective: Spring 2011.
AJ 32Crime and Delinquency (3.0)Active
3.0 Lecture. An introduction to major types of criminal behavior, characteristics of offenders, factors which contribute to crime and delinquency; the criminal justice process: the function of law enforcement, the courts, probation, parole and institutions; changes in crime control and treatment processes, the role of society. ADVISORY: Eligible for English 250 and English 260. (Standard Letter Grade.) Effective: Fall 2017.
AJ 100ABasic Police Academy (21.0-30.0)Active
12.0-15.0 Lecture, 37.0-44.0 Lab. This 884 - 1062 variable unit course satisfies required training mandates governed by the Commission on Peace Officer Standards and Training (POST) entry level Peace Officers. The course includes principles, procedures and techniques of law enforcement, including: Criminal Justice Law, Patrol and Investigation procedures, Defensive Tactics, Firearms/Chemical Agents, Leadership, Ethics, Community Relations, Police Vehicles Operations, Traffic Enforcement, Cultural Diversity, Report Writing, and First Aid/CPR. Course requires significant time commitment and outside course work including uniform preparation, homework assignments and equipment maintenance. PREREQUISITES: 1) Completion of POST approved pre-entry English skills assessment examination and physical agility test. 2) Medical clearance by a licensed physician. 3) Penal Code Section 13511.5 requires that each applicant for admission to the Basic Police Academy course shall be required to submit written certification from the Department of Justice that the applicant has no criminal history background which would disqualify him or her, from owning, possessing, or having under his or her control a firearm. (Standard Letter Grade.) Effective: Fall 2013.
AJ 105PStandards and Training for Corrections (0.5-1.0)Active
5.0-10.0 Lecture, 15.0-30.0 Lab. This is a 32 to 40 hour variable unit course designed to meet advisory board, state standards, and agency education and training objectives for probation officers, and adult and juvenile institution staff. This course may be repeated for credit to meet training mandates. Subjects/topics include: legal and procedural issues; communication; safety and security protocols, medical and mental/emotional issues; managing casework; and, management and supervision issues. Subjects/topics may change with advisory board, state standards, and agency education and training objectives. REQUIRED: Title 15, Division 1, Chapter 1, Subchapter 1, Sections 100 through 358 of the California Code of Regulations states in part: Agencies eligible for participation in STC include those of any county, city and county, or city defined as: county probation departments; county or city jails designated as Types I, II, III or IV by Title 15 CCR; or, juvenile institutions that operate as a separate entity or under jurisdiction of a county probation department , as described in Section 872 and 885 of the Welfare and Institutions Code. Staff deemed eligible for inclusion in the STC Program (those regulated by STC), are those that occupy regular budgeted positions in an agency. (Pass/No Pass.) Effective: Fall 2014.
AJ 107AAdult Corrections Officer Core Academy (4.0-8.5)Active
3.5-5.5 Lecture, 6.0-12.0 Lab. This 176-288 hour variable course is designed to meet the California Corrections Standard Authority (CSA) requirements for entry-level training of Correctional Officers for adult institutions. The course includes lecture and practical application skills and knowledge including roles and responsibilities of the adult corrections officer, Title 15, Title 24, professionalism and ethics, and proper techniques to maintain the safety and security of inmates. PREREQUISITE: 1. Successful completion of STC approved pre-entry written and physical assessment examinations provided by the Academy. 2. Students must complete a Department of Justice background investigation and meet requirements as set forth in Government Code 1029 for qualification as a Corrections Officer. 3. Medical clearance by a licensed physician. (Standard Letter Grade.) Effective: Spring 2019.
AJ 129PPC 832 Without Firearms (1.0)Active
10.0 Lecture, 30.0 Lab. This class is designed for "defined" peace officers other than sworn law enforcement personnel. This course satisfies PC 832 requirements for entry level but does NOT include firearms. This course is certified by State Board of Corrections Standards of Training. The curriculum covers professional orientation, laws of arrest, search, seizure, evidence, preliminary investigations, communications and arrest techniques. REQUIRED: Title 15, Division 1, Chapter 1, Subchapter 1, Sections 100 through 358 of the California Code of Regulations states in part: Agencies eligible for participation in STC include those of any county, city and county, or city defined as: county probation departments; county or city jails designated as Types I, II, III or IV by Title 15 CCR; or, juvenile institutions that operate as a separate entity or under jurisdiction of a county probation department , as described in Section 872 and 885 of the Welfare and Institutions Code. Staff deemed eligible for inclusion in the STC Program (those regulated by STC), are those that occupy regular budgeted positions in an agency. May be repeated once for credit. (Standard Letter Grade.) Effective: Fall 2014.
AJ 173Fundamentals of Probation and Parole (3.0)Active
3.0 Lecture. This course is designed to examine the various components in probation and parole; including probation supervision, presentence investigation reports, various jail alternative programs, the early development of probation, the study of the juvenile justice system, and the special needs of offenders. ADVISORY: Eligible for English 250 and English 260. (Standard Letter Grade.) Effective: Fall 2017.
AJ 176Criminal Street Gangs (3.0)Active
3.0 Lecture. This course is designed to explore historical developments, origins, philosophy and current trends and activities in criminal street gangs within California. It will explore areas of violence, recruitment, drug use, graffiti and attire; with emphasis placed on organization within gangs and their racial backgrounds. Types of solutions within the criminal justice system used to combat street gangs is also included. ADVISORY: Eligible for English 250 and English 260. (Standard Letter Grade.) Effective: Fall 2017.
AJ 179PJuvenile Counselor Core (4.0)Active
30.0 Lecture, 14.0 Lab. The Juvenile Counselor Core Course is designed to meet the California Board of Corrections requirements, entry level. Also listed as JLE 179. (Standard Letter Grade.) Effective: Summer 2016.
AJ 184Computer Forensics (3.0)Active
3.0 Lecture. Introduction to computer crime investigation processes. The student is introduced to the hardware, software, networks and devices found in typical home and business settings. Techniques and equipment used to collect evidence, ensure integrity, locate and prepare data for forensic investigation. Covers chain of custody requirements for admissible evidence, data formats for a variety of modern equipment, and recovery of deleted or encrypted information. This course has the option of a letter grade or pass/no pass. This course is also listed as CSIS 184. (Option of a standard letter grade or Pass/no pass.) Effective: Spring 2017.
AJ 190Occupational Work Experience/Administration of Justice (1.0-4.0)Active
3.3-16.7 Lab. Occupational work experience for students who have a job related to their major. A training plan is developed cooperatively between the employer, college and student. (P/NP grading) 75 hours per semester paid work = 1 unit. 60 hours non-paid (volunteer) work per semester = 1 unit. Student repetition is allowed per Title 5 Section 55253. Minimum 2.00 GPA. REQUIRED: Declared vocational major. (Pass/No Pass.) Effective: Fall 2016.
AJ 213AField Training Program (12.0)Active
35.6 Lab. The Field Training Program is designed to provide a training continuum which integrates the acquired knowledge and skills from the Basic Police Academy with the practical application of law enforcement services. Topics include: vehicle operations, executing calls for service, interpersonal communications, laws of arrest, search and seizure laws, report writing, use of force, arrest and control, investigation techniques, evidence collection and preservation, and use of telecommunication systems. This course is certified by Peace Officer Standards and Training (P.O.S.T.) for sworn Peace Officers. PREREQUISITE: AJ 100A - Basic Police or Equivalent. Also, approval of equivalent training is not a guarantee state regulatory or licensing agencies will also grant equivalency. (Pass/No Pass.) Effective: Spring 2020.
AJ 229APC 832 - Arrest (1.0)Active
2.2-2.7 Lab. This 40-48 hour course curriculum is defined by the State of California Peace Officers Standards in Training (P.O.S.T.) satisfies Penal Code 832 arrest powers requirements but does not include the firearms portion. This course is tailored for Correctional Deputies; and covers professional orientation, laws of arrest, search, seizure, evidence, preliminary investigations, communications and arrest techniques. Testable conditions are defined by PO.S.T. and require passing scores for all measured elements as a condition for passing the course. (Pass/No Pass.) Effective: Spring 2020.
AJ 231APC 832 - Firearms (0.5)Active
1.8 Lab. This course covers the legal requirements for carrying and using firearms. Participants are instructed in the safe handling of firearms and techniques of shooting. This course is certified by the Commission on Peace Officers Standards and Training (POST). This is a pass/no pass course. PREREQUISITE: AJ 107 A or equivalent. (Pass/No Pass.) Effective: Spring 2020.
AJ 254AAcademy Instructor Certification Course (1.0)Active
0.5 Lecture, 1.7 Lab. This 40 hour P.O.S.T.-certified course for Police Academy instructors and meets Peace Officers Standards and Training (P.O.S.T.) requirements for any Academy instructor. Its focus is on enabling instructors to plan for, and facilitate interactive, learn-centered training. Attendees create lesson plans, activities, and evaluation techniques for classroom use. Students apply adult learning concepts and critical thinking concepts to develop targeted learning objectives, as well as meet the P.O.S.T. mandates regarding classroom safety protocols, legal issues, and the roles/responsibilities of law enforcement instructors. Pre-requisite is AJ 100A or AJ 107A or equivalent. (Pass/No Pass.) Effective: Spring 2020.
AJ 261AP.O.S.T. Driver Awareness Instructor (0.5)Active
1.5 Lab. This course is designed to meet the Peace Officer Standards and Training (P.O.S.T.) requirements for Driver Awareness Instructor training (D.A.I.). This course of instruction allows the student to teach vehicle placement operations relating to slow speed driving. PREREQUISITE: AJ 100A or AJ 107A (Option of a standard letter grade or Pass/no pass.) Effective: Spring 2020.
AJ 262AP.O.S.T. Driver Training Instructor (1.0)Active
0.5 Lecture, 1.7 Lab. This course meets the State of California Peace Officers Standards and Training (P.O.S.T.) requirements for Driver Training Instructor (D.T.I.). Course of instruction requires students to teach all facets of vehicle operations including a review of vehicle placement, and the high speed operations of skidpan, emergency steering and braking, hazard avoidance, emergency response driving (Code-3), and Pursuits. PREREQUISITE: AJ 100 A, AJ 261 A (Pass/No Pass.) Effective: Spring 2020.

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