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Employers of Criminal Justice majors in DC

Correctional Officers and Jailers

Correctional officers are responsible for overseeing individuals who have been arrested and are awaiting trial or who have been sentenced to serve time in jail or prison. Bailiffs are law enforcement officers who maintain safety and order in courtrooms. They guard inmates in penal or rehabilitative institutions in accordance with established regulations and procedures. May guard prisoners in transit between jail, courtroom, prison, or other point. Includes deputy sheriffs and police who spend the majority of their time guarding prisoners in correctional institutions. Working in a correctional institution can be stressful and dangerous. Correctional officers have one of the highest rates of injuries and illnesses, often resulting from confrontations with inmates. Officers work in shifts that cover all hours of the day and night, including weekends and holidays. Bailiffs’ hours are determined by when court is in session. Correctional officers go through a training academy and then are assigned to a facility for on-the-job training. Although qualifications vary by state and agency, all agencies require a high school diploma and have an age requirement. Some federal agencies also require some college education or related work experience. The median annual wage for bailiffs was $42,960 in May 2017. The median annual wage for correctional officers and jailers was $43,540 in May 2017. Employment of correctional officers and bailiffs is projected to decline 7 percent from 2016 to 2026. State and local budget constraints and prison population levels will determine how many correctional officers are necessary.

Criminal Justice and Law Enforcement Teachers, Postsecondary

Teach courses in criminal justice, corrections, and law enforcement administration. Includes both teachers primarily engaged in teaching and those who do a combination of teaching and research. The median annual wage for postsecondary criminal justice and law enforcement teachers was $60,400 in May 2017.

Detectives and Criminal Investigators

Private detectives and investigators work in many places, depending on their assignment or case. Some spend more time in offices, researching cases on computers, while others spend more time in the field, conducting interviews and performing surveillance. Private detectives and investigators often work irregular hours. Private detectives and investigators work in many places, depending on their assignment or case. Some spend more time in offices, researching cases on computers, while others spend more time in the field, conducting interviews and performing surveillance. Private detectives and investigators often work irregular hours. Most private detectives and investigators need several years of work experience and a high school diploma. In addition, the vast majority of states require private detectives and investigators to have a license. The median annual wage for private detectives and investigators was $50,700 in May 2017. Employment of private detectives and investigators is projected to grow 11 percent from 2016 to 2026, faster than the average for all occupations. Demand for private detectives and investigators will stem from security concerns and from the need to protect confidential information. Strong competition can be expected for jobs.

Police and Detectives

Police officers protect lives and property. Detectives and criminal investigators, who are sometimes called agents or special agents, gather facts and collect evidence of possible crimes. Police and detective work can be physically demanding, stressful, and dangerous. Police officers have one of the highest rates of injuries and illnesses of all occupations. Working around the clock in shifts is common. Education requirements range from a high school diploma to a college degree. Most police and detectives must graduate from their agency’s training academy before completing a period of on-the-job training. Candidates must be U.S. citizens, usually at least 21 years old, and able to meet rigorous physical and personal qualifications. The median annual wage for police and detectives was $62,960 in May 2017. Employment of police and detectives is projected to grow 7 percent from 2016 to 2026, about as fast as the average for all occupations. The continued need for public safety is expected to lead to new openings for officers, although demand may vary by location.

Private Detectives and Investigators

Private detectives and investigators search for information about legal, financial, and personal matters. They offer many services, such as verifying people’s backgrounds and statements, finding missing persons, and investigating computer crimes. They gather, analyze, compile and report information regarding individuals or organizations to clients, or detect occurrences of unlawful acts or infractions of rules in private establishment. Private detectives and investigators work in many places, depending on their assignment or case. Some spend more time in offices, researching cases on computers, while others spend more time in the field, conducting interviews and performing surveillance. Private detectives and investigators often work irregular hours. Most private detectives and investigators need several years of work experience and a high school diploma. In addition, the vast majority of states require private detectives and investigators to have a license. The median annual wage for private detectives and investigators was $50,700 in May 2017. Employment of private detectives and investigators is projected to grow 11 percent from 2016 to 2026, faster than the average for all occupations. Demand for private detectives and investigators will stem from security concerns and from the need to protect confidential information. Strong competition can be expected for jobs.

Probation Officers and Correctional Treatment Specialists

Probation officers and correctional treatment specialists provide social services to assist in rehabilitation of law offenders in custody or on probation or parole. Probation officers and correctional treatment specialists work with probationers and parolees. Workers may be assigned to fieldwork in high-crime areas or in institutions. As a result, the work can be stressful and dangerous. Probation officers and correctional treatment specialists usually need a bachelor’s degree. In addition, most employers require candidates to pass oral, written, and psychological exams. The median annual wage for probation officers and correctional treatment specialists was $51,410 in May 2017. Employment of probation officers and correctional treatment specialists is projected to grow 6 percent from 2016 to 2026, about as fast as the average for all occupations. Job openings should remain plentiful because many people leave the occupation each year.

Displaying 1 - 50 of 398 companies
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Company City State
Federal Bureau of Investigation
FBI
Government of District of Columbia
DC Metropolitan Poilice Dept
Federal Bureau of Prisons
Public Affairs Division
Federal Bureau of Investigation
FBI
United States Department of Justice
Government of District of Columbia
DC Metropolitan Police Dept
Federal Bureau of Prisons
National Institute Corrections
Government of District of Columbia
Police Dept- 2nd District
Government of District of Columbia
Washington Police Dept
Capitol Police, U.S.
Government of District of Columbia
Correction, Dept of
Trustee Program, United States
Court of Appeals of The District of Columbia
United States Secret Service
US Secret Svc Uniformed Div
Consolidated Executive Office
Daag, Policy Management & Plg
National Park Service
US Park Police
United States Dept of State
Legal Advisors Dept
United States Department of Justice
Human Resources
Environment & Natural Resources Division
Enrd/Ofmp
Government of District of Columbia
Department of Corrections
United States Department of Justice
Councilor Litigation Consumer
Government of District of Columbia
Police Department 3rd Dst Stn
United States Department of Justice
Cops Office
Government of District of Columbia
Transit Police
Government of District of Columbia
Department of Corrections
Government of District of Columbia
Government of District of Columbia
DC Deprtment Cmnty Crrctons 4
Government of District of Columbia
Police Training Division
Government of District of Columbia
Government of District of Columbia
Government of District of Columbia
Government of District of Columbia
Police Dept- 5th District
Government of District of Columbia
Police Dpt- 6th Dst Substation
Government of District of Columbia
Police Dept- 6th District
Government of District of Columbia
Police Dpt- 1st Dst Substation
Government of District of Columbia
National Park Service
US Park Police
Government of District of Columbia
Police Dept 7th District
Supreme Court, United States
Personnel Department
Supreme Court, United States
Supreme Court
National Transportation Safety Board
Ntsb
Court Services and Offenders Supervision Agency
DC Pretrial Services Agency
Government of District of Columbia
Police Dept- First District
Government of District of Columbia
Metropolitan Police Department
Government of District of Columbia
Attorney General, Office of
Federal Prison Industries, Inc
Unicor
Federal Prison Industries, Inc
Unicor
Federal Bureau of Prisons
Office of Security Techology
Federal Bureau of Prisons
Design & Construction
Government of District of Columbia
Public Defenders Service
Displaying 1 - 50 of 398 companies
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