BA Criminology and Law

Delicate specialization in the field of criminal sciences as an urgent necessity, and discuss all the consequences of local and international penal laws to meet the requirements of societies in the field of specialization in this field in legal sciences. Vision: A necessary necessity for society as it is a branch of public law. Mission: [...]

Delicate specialization in the field of criminal sciences as an urgent necessity, and discuss all the consequences of local and international penal laws to meet the requirements of societies in the field of specialization in this field in legal sciences.
A necessary necessity for society as it is a branch of public law.
Providing modern, advanced and high-quality academic and professional programs that keep pace with various developments at the scientific and technical level, as well as keep pace with various changes on the social and security level, aiming to graduate cadres capable of direct integration into the labor market, and bearing responsibility in all concerned institutions, whether educational or research institutions , or professional

Key features of the course

  • Developing the sciences, mental and practical abilities that are important for students to have a precise specialization in the field of criminal sciences in the business sectors or graduate studies and scientific research.
  • Effective practice as a specialist in forensic sciences.
  • Communicate effectively with colleagues, as members or as leaders in multidisciplinary teams.
  • Encouraging undergraduate students to continue with higher studies, to provide the community with highly qualified and competent cadres.
  • Encouraging students to pursue scientific research according to the scientific research methodology.

Introduction to legal science

Inputs: The study of the science of law requires defining the scientific foundations on which it is based in explaining its characteristics that distinguish it from other sciences, and explaining the idea of ​​the legal rule and its subsequent provisions within the framework of the general theory of right.

Outputs: Clarifying the rights of individuals and society and providing them with an initial legal culture that helps them to study in depth the various aspects of the science of law that legislates rights, defines their boundaries, imposes their guarantees, and consolidates the idea of ​​the relationship between law and right.

Vocabulary: - the general theory of right - the definition of the legal base - the relationship of law with other sciences - the sources of law - the interpretation of law - the application of the law - the natural and legal person - the concept of things and money.

Introduction to politics

Inputs: Political science is considered one of the most recent social sciences, and the concepts and issues it deals with are still subject to controversy and controversy between thinkers and politicians. This is due to the modernity of political science, the overlapping of data that constitutes political phenomena, and the researchers' affiliation with different schools of thought. The importance of political science stems from the fact that politics has occupied a distinguished position in today’s world, as it includes various fields of human activity and dominates people’s lives and subject them to its obligations resulting from the regularity within the framework of civil society, meaning that the era in which we live is the era of the prevalence of the political phenomenon in its broadest sense.

Outputs: - Knowing what political science is and the issues it deals with - The student identifies with the purpose of political science - Distinguishing between the theoretical and practical frameworks within which the political leadership moves - Knowing the most prominent schools and political theories - Understanding the liberal school. Understands the socialist school Understands the holistic school Knowing the importance of the method or method in scientific research Knowing the means of scientific research Knowing the goals of scientific research Knowing the components of the state Understanding the basic authorities in the modern state and the mechanism of action of these authorities Distinguishing between forms of states and political systems - Knowing the causes of political conflict - Knowing the active forces: such as political parties, unions, and the military institution - The state, its components and basic powers - Forms of states and political systems Forces and groups - Political experience Historical knowledge of the political experience - Identifying the manifestations and characteristics of political life - Knowing the political scene

Vocabulary: -The development of political science and its relationship to other sciences. - The development of the political phenomenon throughout history - Schools and political theories - Methods and methods of scientific research in politics - The state, its components and basic powers - Forms of states and political systems - Political forces and groups - Political experience.

Introduction to distance learning

The course “Introduction to Distance Learning” deals with the difference between classroom teaching and distance learning, whether technically resulting from the use of new tools, or in terms of student and supervisor duties and methods of work. At the end of this course, the student should be able to: 1. Know distance learning and its difference from distance education or e-learning; 2. Distinguish the difference between virtual learning and formal education; 3. Mastering virtual learning tools; 4. Know the duties of the student and the duties of the supervisor in virtual learning.

Political economy

Inputs Focus on many economic concepts and define the concept and scope of economics and the economic problem and how to distribute economic resources to different uses and through the study of the curriculum of economics and economic laws and economic doctrines and economic systems and the development of economic theory through the study of commodity and money and the law of value and money and its role in the national economy And wages and study competition law and forms of competition in economic systems. It is necessary to research the new global economic system, economic blocs, international financial institutions, the World Trade Organization and multinational companies. Outputs: deepening the information of the law program students in the principles of economics from various aspects related to giving an in-depth knowledge of the scientific and practical side by studying practical aspects about carrying out economic activities, especially the rights generated by it when establishing and practicing economic activities and their role in the national economy Evidence of achieving outcomes can be It should be in the form of research seminars, an oral exam, a written exam, and the research seminars should be within the vocabulary of the course and enhance the practical aspect of the course vocabulary and enhance the student’s research and practical experience. . Vocabulary: 1 Introduction to economics 2. Capitalist economic system 3. Competition capitalism - monopoly capitalism. 4. The new world economic order. 5. International economic blocs.

Constitutional law and political systems

Inputs: It includes a set of legal rules contained in the constitution and what is settled by constitutional custom. The constitution is the supreme system of all laws and regulations in the state, and it reflects its ideology and the nature of its system. It defines the rights of the citizen, the relationship of the individual to society, and the ruler to the ruled, in addition to explaining the most important prevailing constitutional and electoral systems. Outputs: Familiarity with the rules of constitutional law and how to approve and amend them, as well as deepening legal knowledge of the basic principles that govern states with their various systems, and then conducting a comparative analysis between these systems, in preparation for understanding the content of the constitutional and political system of each state and the working mechanism of its institutions.. Vocabulary: - Defining the constitution and its types - Methods of the constitution's emergence - amending and ending the constitution - the principle of the supremacy of the constitution - oversight of the constitutionality of laws - the general theory of the state - theories of sovereignty and power - the prevailing electoral systems - the parliamentary constitutional system - the presidential constitutional system - the mixed constitutional system - the constitutional system

General Penal Code I (crime theory)

Input: includes a definition of criminal law, in general, and comparative penal law in particular, and studies its development and objectives, with a focus on clarifying the nature of the crime, its types and elements.

Outputs The importance of the course: The Penal Code reflects the development of penal thought and its philosophy, which is based on the principle of legality of crimes and penalties. The Penal Code is distinguished by its sources that depend mainly on written rules, and the feature of their application in terms of time and place, which requires studying the concept of crime and determining its causes, elements, types and development throughout history. To be familiar with the basic principles contained in the Penal Code and to explain the reasons that necessitated the legislator to criminalize some prohibited behavior that the law classifies in several categories according to criteria determined by the directions of the penal policy of this or that country, which paves the way for determining the criminal responsibility for committing crimes and imposing punishment against the perpetrators and those involved in them.

Vocabulary: - Philosophy of penal thought - Definition of penal law - Sources of penal law - Interpretation of penal law - Application of penal law - The principle of legality of crimes and penalties - The principle of non-retroactivity of the Penal Code - The principle of territoriality of the Penal Code - The concept of crime and its types - Elements of crime and its attempt

History of the law

The course aims to enable the student to study how the law arose, to know the sources that contributed to the formation of the legal base during the different ages, to know the extent to which the previous nations and peoples reached in terms of progress and prosperity or delay and deterioration, and to understand contemporary legal systems, laws and principles through knowledge of their origins and history. Through the study of the material, the student learns about the origin of law in ancient societies, as the law is not new today. He also learns about the most important legislations of ancient peoples, the sources of their legal base, and the historical origins of many legal rules, as well as a statement of the legal systems that prevailed in ancient societies.

Social Legislation (Cooperation Legislation)

Inputs: No organized society can continue to survive and grow depending only on the services and expenditures provided by the state to meet the economic and social burdens of the citizen. For this reason, it was necessary to pass some laws and regulations that legislate the phenomenon of cooperation so that it does not deviate from its noble humanitarian goals, namely, to secure an appropriate standard of living for citizens and to contribute to the process of economic and social development.

Outputs: realizing the importance of the cooperative phenomenon and the extent of its success in achieving the goals it seeks, and motivating its encouragement and use as an effective tool for settling many problems that the state and the private sector are sometimes unable to find appropriate solutions to. As well as allowing the search for the optimal legal mechanism for the cooperative sector to play its role effectively - Vocabulary: the importance of cooperation, its emergence and principles - - Consumer cooperative societies - - Rules for forming, managing and controlling consumer cooperative societies. The finances of the cooperative societies and the responsibility of its members - the termination, dissolution and liquidation of the cooperative societies - the housing cooperative societies - - the establishment of the housing cooperative - the management of the housing cooperative - the work of the housing cooperative - the forms of cooperative concentration - - oversight, penalties and lawsuits. – – Exemptions and benefits – – Dissolution and liquidation of the housing cooperative. - Non-governmental organizations.

Principles of Islamic Law

Inputs: Islamic legislation is a major source of legislation in most Islamic countries, and it is characterized by the richness of its rules that regulate religious and worldly affairs. Its jurisprudence schools have contributed to deducing its rulings, interpreting it and clarifying its general rules, which influenced the development of the theory of law and the determination of its contents. Outputs: 1- Familiarity with the sources of legislation 2- Awareness of the scientific reasons that led to the differences of jurists. 3- Getting to know the codified schools of jurisprudence. 4- View the emergence and development of Islamic jurisprudence. Vocabulary: - Introducing the science of jurisprudence and the sources of Islamic legislation. The time periods experienced by the science of Islamic jurisprudence - the codified schools of jurisprudence - the reasons for the differences of jurists - the definition of the science of jurisprudence rules and the explanation of the most important rules of jurisprudence.

General Penal Code II (crime theory)

Inputs: The Penal Code is one of the most dangerous, important and sensitive legislations because of the consequences it has on the life of the individual and his private and public freedom, and because of what it affects freedom, honor and consideration. The course is loaded on the general theory of penal law, and it discusses the basic principles of the character of a person in a crime, the penal responsibility of a person, the theory of legality, punishment and measure. Outputs: Contribute to understanding the most important basic principles in the general penal code related to the theory of punishment, legality and penal responsibility. The study of the theory of criminal responsibility and punishment contributes mainly to the legal formation of the student, and prepares him to be an experienced jurist capable of understanding and applying penal legislation in a sound application in the field of criminal justice, especially in the field of justice. Vocabulary: - the character of the person in the crime - penal responsibility and its impediments - the theory of legality (reasons for justification) - provisions and types of punishment - precautionary and corrective measures - local and mitigating excuses - aggravating the penalty (aggravating reasons) - suspension and termination of punishment.

Computer driver’s license

The International Computer Driving License (ICDL) course is an internationally recognized measure of proficiency in computer skills. The "International Computer Driving License - ICDL" course also ensures that the holder has knowledge and proficiency in the use of a personal computer at a basic level. At the end of this course, the student should be able to: 1. Know the concepts of information technology; 2. Computer proficiency and file management; 3. Proficiency in word processing programs, worksheets, databases, and presentations; 4. Know basic concepts in the field of communications and networks.

Public liberties and human rights

Inputs: National legislation, especially the constitutional systems, is full of texts that provide legal protection for the rights and fundamental freedoms of individuals and secure constitutional guarantees for them. International law has also been concerned with human rights issues since the establishment of the United Nations, so the Charter made the promotion of human rights a goal. Numerous announcements were made and many agreements were concluded to achieve that goal. Outputs: Providing legal knowledge of the content of public freedoms and human rights, especially basic rights, and studying how to fortify them with binding rules, which contributes to establishing the rule of law and activating legal protection mechanisms for human rights and fundamental freedoms, as well as studying protection mechanisms in the global and regional international community. - Vocabulary: human rights in the internal legal system, including: - The right to freedom. The right to equality. The right to a fair trial. The right to life and physical integrity. Human rights at the international level, including: - Introducing international human rights law. Human rights at the level of global organization (Declaration of 1948 - Covenant 1966 - Specific Rights - International Protection of Human Rights). Human rights at the level of European regional organization (European Convention on Human Rights - European Social Charter).

Public international law

Inputs: Controlling international relations needs a set of legal rules that should govern the behavior of international persons in their mutual relations. Undoubtedly, the history of international relations is full of various models, the old of which are similar to the modern in terms of form, and they differ from each other in terms of foundation and content. Therefore, the international rules governing contemporary relations should be determined, as well as the people to whom these rules address, and then the aspects of international relations in light of those legal rules in peace and war. Outputs: The student has a variety of knowledge about the rules of international relations. The student should clarify the differences between international relations in ancient times and contemporary international relations by setting a temporal basis for existing international law. The student learns the relationship between international law and domestic law, with research on the basis of the mandatory rules of international law, and the sources of this law. On the other hand, the student has knowledge of the persons of international law who are addressed by international rules, especially states and international organizations, with the problem of the individual’s status in this law and the development that has occurred in his legal status. The student also learns about the aspects of international relations in peace and war, so he has knowledge of treaty relations, diplomacy, the international sphere, methods of settling international disputes by legal or political means, peaceful or violent. Vocabulary: - generalities in international law - what is international law - nature of international law - theories related to the binding basis of international law rules. The relationship between international law and domestic law. Persons of international law: – States – international organizations – the individual – International relations: – International treaties – Diplomatic and consular relations – International scope – Settlement of international disputes.

Civil law sources of obligation

Inputs: The general theory of obligations is based on the principle of the authority of the will, and its most important sources are contracts. The theory contains provisions related to how the civil obligation arises, especially its contractual sources and the conditions, pillars and effects that follow them, as well as a statement of the role of the unilateral will and the provisions of contractual responsibility. Outputs: Familiarity with the voluntary sources of obligations and the most basic principles of civil law, which is the centerpiece of the legal theory and its necessary premise, whether in public or professional life. It forms the main pillar of legal work in various fields. Vocabulary: - the general theory of obligations - the principle of the authority of the will - the pillars of the contract and its effects - the conditions for the validity of the contract - cases of contract dissolution - the invalidity and invalidity of the contract - the termination and annulment of the contract - the concept of unilateral will - contractual responsibility

Introduction to administrative law

Inputs: It includes a set of legal rules aimed at regulating the work of the administration, institutions and public utilities, defining their powers and the limits of their powers, in addition to clarifying the foundations of the administrative organization and its persons. Outputs: Knowledge of the general principles of administrative law as the substantive component of national legislation regulating the work of the executive authority in its administrative aspect, and revitalization of scientific thought to find appropriate solutions to the gaps that administrative work suffers from. - Vocabulary: - Definition of Administrative Law - Emergence of Administrative Law - Development of Administrative Law - Sources of Administrative Law - Application of Administrative Law - Interpretation of Administrative Law - Foundations of Administrative Organization - Persons of Public Administration - Administrative Organization in Syria

Principles of the art of diplomatic negotiation

Inputs: Diplomatic relations constitute an aspect of international relations, whose rules have been established as a result of international practices that have turned into international norms, so written rules. The role of diplomatic work in international relations should be defined, and the established legal rules in international relations should be clarified, and their impact on states’ interactions with each other, regardless of the nature of these relations (friendly or unfriendly). In addition, diplomatic rules are no longer based on customary practices only, but have a consensual origin through the Vienna Convention on Diplomatic Relations (as well as the consular aspect of international relations). Inputs Studying the course enables the student to deal with the vocabulary of diplomacy and answer the following questions: What is meant by diplomatic law? What are the sources of the rules of diplomatic law? What is the relationship between diplomatic law and international law? Who are the workers in the diplomatic field? How is a diplomatic envoy accredited? What is the diplomatic mission made of? What are the duties and functions of diplomatic missions and diplomatic envoys, and what are the duties of a diplomatic envoy? What are diplomatic immunities and privileges? What are the reasons for the end of the diplomatic mission? What are the consequences of the end of the diplomatic mission? How did consular relations develop? What are consular missions formed? Vocabulary: – Defining diplomatic and consular relations. The development of diplomatic and consular relations. Exchange of diplomatic and consular representation. Diplomatic and consular relations bodies. Conditions for selecting a diplomatic and consular representative. Duties and duties of diplomatic and consular representatives. Diplomatic and consular privileges and immunities. Cases of termination of diplomatic and consular missions.

Commercial Law (Business)

Inputs: The study of commercial law requires that the basis of commercial law be determined, that it shows the characteristics of commercial work and the importance of differentiating it from civil work, that it defines the divisions of commercial business and that it shows the provisions of commercial business. As well as explaining the conditions for a person to acquire the status of a merchant and the duties imposed on him. It should also explain the concept of the store and the legal nature of the store. The components of the store must be indicated. And to explain the store's protection from competition and to explain the behavior of the store. Outputs: 1- Understand what is meant by commercial law and its relationship with other laws. 2- Knowledge of the general principles of commercial law. 3- Knowing the types of businesses and the provisions to which they are subject. 4- Knowing what is meant by merchants and their most important obligations. 5-Understanding the meaning of the store and determining its legal nature and the most important incoming actions - Vocabulary: the subject of commercial rights. The development of commercial rights. Sources of commercial rights. First: Business - the basis of commercial law. Business division. Business provisions. Second: Merchant - Conditions for acquiring the status of a merchant. Trade regulation. - Duties of the trader. Third: The store - The concept of the store and its human rights nature. Store items. Protect the store from competition. - Actions received on the store.

Forensic Sociology

The course is concerned with presenting the concept of crime and delinquency, classifications of crimes, sources of crime statistics and their importance. In addition to introducing the field of criminal sociology and the most important topics of study in it, and the relationship of this field to criminology and its various branches, and theoretical approaches to the interpretation of crime and delinquency. Although there are many approaches to the study of crime, criminology has taken on a sociological character since the twentieth century, so this course focuses on the main sociological theories of crime. It deals with the most dangerous and most common criminal phenomena in the present era, which are juvenile delinquency, prostitution and drug abuse...etc. It is in this discussion a comprehensive detail of the phenomenon, and shows the functional social interaction between it and other related phenomena, focused in confronting it to combat it, and branching into efforts in the law department and the field of law Scientific research for description and theorization to serve planning and application. To achieve this, research on these three criminal phenomena (and others) was based on various references whose research, data and information varied, especially since the beginning of the second half of the twentieth century, which witnessed a remarkable spread of these phenomena in developed and developing countries alike.

Forensic anthropology

The study of the criminal anthropology course aims at the scientific investigation of crime. It deals with the study of its origin and causes, and tries to determine the level of responsibility of both society and the person who committed the crime.

In this course, the student studies the remedies and causes of crime as well as the effect of punishment on it, considering this as a means of reform and prevention. Given its nature and the scope of the work it develops, it can be emphasized that criminological anthropology consists of three parts or areas: general, private and practical.

Special Penal Code II Crimes against money and persons

Inputs: In addition to its general rules on the concept of crime and punishment, the special penal code includes some special categories of the most frequent crimes, the most important of which are crimes against state security and public administration. Treating them with special provisions and explaining the reason for the intensification of punishment against the perpetrators and those involved in them. Vocabulary: - crimes against the public administration - crimes against public confidence - crimes against public office - crimes against the internal and external security of the state.

Constitutional protection of rights and freedoms
International crime and types
Criminal legislation

International Criminal Law

The course focuses on international criminal law, especially the following topics: - Defining the concept of international criminal law, its genesis and development, and its sources, - Determining the legal nature of the rules of international criminal law, and distinguishing it from other similar laws such as international humanitarian law, international human rights law and international criminal law, - International crimes , and its types. – International criminal responsibility – International criminal justice, its development and types, – The International Criminal Court.

Civil Procedure Code II

Inputs: In addition to the provisions relating to the judicial structure, the progress of the case and the procedures of trial, the Code of Procedure contains other texts related to the explanation of the theory of judicial rulings, whether it concerns the issue of sentencing procedures, methods of appeal, or the effects resulting from them. Outputs: The study of the theory of judicial rulings within the scope of the Code of Procedure is an important issue for future judges and lawyers, so that they can connect between theory and reality, and between legal principles and their applications, which enlightens them the path of success in their scientific and professional career. Vocabulary: – Classification of judicial rulings – Definition of ruling and its types – Reasoning for appeal – Interpretation of rulings – Rules for issuing rulings – Methods of appealing rulings – Effects of judicial rulings – Methods of appealing rulings – Appeal – Cassation – Retrial – Objection of others – Other disputes – Power of attorney for litigation and repudiation – Presentation and Deposit - Arbitration

Money laundering crimes

Inputs: The Penal Code cannot accommodate all crimes. Therefore, the legislature intervenes to criminalize some modern acts that it deems necessary to impose a penalty against the perpetrator, including money laundering.

Outputs: deepening knowledge of money laundering, its effects, the concept of money laundering, the elements of this crime, the punishment imposed on its perpetrator and its procedural rules.

Vocabulary: - Concept of money laundering - Effects of money laundering - Methods of money laundering - Stages of money laundering - Elements of money laundering crime - Money laundering penalty - Anti-Money Laundering Authority - Anti-money laundering regulating procedures

Restorative justice for delinquent childhood

Inputs: This article falls within the penal group, which includes in addition to this article three other articles (drugs law, information crimes, money laundering), where the fourth year student has the right to choose this group or another group such as the international group and the commercial group, and usually the student with penal inclinations chooses this group. In this course, the student studies the stages of criminal responsibility of the juvenile and the stages of civil liability of the juvenile, as well as the procedures for prosecuting, investigating and prosecuting him. The focus is also on the corrective measures imposed on the juvenile and the auxiliary institutions for juvenile justice. Outputs: After studying this subject, the student will understand: - The age of penal discrimination and the age of penal adulthood. Civil liability for the event. Corrective measures (extradition measures placement in a probation center placement in a correctional institute probationary prohibition of residency care). - The role of the Public Prosecution Office in juvenile cases - Primary investigation - Juvenile justice (individual juvenile judge - collective juvenile court). Auxiliary institutions for juvenile justice (behavior monitor - social service office). Vocabulary: the concept of juvenile delinquency - causes of juvenile delinquency - combating juvenile delinquency - foundations of the penal treatment of juveniles - gradation of juvenile responsibility (the stage of lack of responsibility - juveniles between ten and fifteen years old - juveniles between fifteen and eighteen years old) - juvenile civil liability - Corrective measures and penalties for juveniles - juvenile justice and its auxiliary institutions.

The origins of criminology and punishment

The course on the origins of criminology and punishment aims to introduce the student to the criminal phenomenon in terms of its research problems, starting with defining the concept of criminology, considering it the science that is preoccupied with researching that phenomenon, and determining the content of the crime and the criminal in understanding the latter, then the research methods that criminology uses in An investigation of the facts of that phenomenon follows that the student gets to know the theories that have been said in the interpretation of criminal behavior, as well as his knowledge of all the factors that may affect a person and push him to social deviation and the behavior of criminal ways. The social reaction and thus this course also aims to familiarize the student with the punitive schools and the philosophies that were said regarding the justification of the criminal penalty in general, in addition to identifying the forms of the criminal penalty and the problems related to the application of those penalties. Through the ages and to the present time, the methods of treatment within the penal institutions, and finally the means of care after that implementation for my punishment,

Vocabulary: - Definition of criminology and the problematic nature and concept of crime, - The content of crime within the framework of criminology, - The content of the criminal within the framework of criminology, - Criminology and other branches of criminal sciences, - Method and methods of research in the criminal phenomenon, - Formative interpretation of the criminal phenomenon (biological theories and psychology), the social explanation of the criminal phenomenon (theories of social structure and social modality), the integrative explanation of the criminal phenomenon (the vision of Enrico Ferri, Ferri, Banda and Di de Tullio, - identifying the individual factors of the criminal phenomenon, - the natural formation of the criminal, - criminal genetics, - age stages, - Race or race, - sex or gender, - diseases, - alcohol and drug addiction, - external factors of the criminal phenomenon, - the science of punishment and its position in criminal law, - the philosophy of the right to punishment in ancient societies, - the right to punishment in modern penal philosophies, - Physical and legal regulation of punitive treatment.

Criminal Psychology

The course aims to introduce the student to criminal psychology, the subject of its study, its historical development, and the basic concepts in the field, such as: crime, criminal behavior, and the branches of science that study those concepts. It also aims to discuss methodological and research problems in criminal psychology. The course also aims to introduce the student to the theories that explain criminal behavior, whether from a biological, social or psychological point of view, or through an integrative view of criminal behavior. The course aims to develop the critical ability of each of these theoretical trends of the student. The course aims to classify criminals and crimes. Finally, the course aims to create a positive attitude among students to contribute and participate in the prevention of individuals and society from crime and its dangers, and the treatment of criminals and crime prevention methods.

Vocabulary: - Definition of criminal psychology, the subject of its study and its historical development, - Explanatory theories of criminal behavior, - Classification of criminals and crimes.

Criminal Procedures Code II

Inputs: Proceeding with the criminal case requires adherence to the procedures related to the principles of evidence and pleadings that are regulated by specific legal provisions, and need a judicial organization that is distinguished in its general structure and procedures from that in place, whether before the civil or administrative judiciary, as well as understanding the concept of judicial police, principles of investigation and referral, trial mechanisms and methods appeal. Outputs: Knowing the foundations of the penal judicial organization, investigation and trial procedures, provides the judge, lawyer, prosecutors and victims with the legal framework to obtain what they see right during the course of the case, and secures the right of the state to impose punishment, and the rights of victims to obtain appropriate compensation. Vocabulary: - criminal judicial organization - criminal jurisdiction - ordinary and exceptional criminal courts - investigative, referral and trial judges - judicial police - rules of evidence in criminal cases - methods of appealing a criminal case - request for retrial - execution of penal judgments

International Criminal Justice (International Criminal Court)
Intellectual property

Inputs The course includes a detailed study of the legal protection established for industrial and commercial property, including trademarks, patents, and industrial designs and models. Outputs The study aims to define industrial and commercial property rights, determine their nature, and indicate the means of legal protection established for them nationally and internationally, given the importance of these rights from a practical point of view and their direct impact on commercial activity. Vocabulary 1 Definition of the distinguishing mark and its forms 2 Penal protection of the distinguishing mark (its importance and conditions) 3 Images of assault on the mark 4 Penal sanctions imposed 5 Border protection of the mark (definition and importance) 6 Border protection (procedures and penalties) 7 Civil protection of the mark in accordance with the provisions of unfair competition Legitimate (definition, importance and legal basis) 8 Forms of unfair competition 9 Civil protection for the well-known mark 10 Concept of patent (definition and conditions) 11 Procedures for granting a patent 12 Effects of granting a patent 13 Concept of industrial designs (definition and conditions) 14 Industrial designs and models (procedures) and effects)

International Criminal Police
Forensic Medicine
Economic Penal Code
Forensic science

Forensic science is one of the important disciplines in the field of forensic sciences that is based on the use or application of biology in criminal investigations and the administration of justice. Forensic biology includes many sub-disciplines and their uses within this field. For example, it includes the basics of serology and DNA analysis, identification from human remains, fingerprint and dose analysis, as well as forensic insects.

The two entrances: the course aims to provide the student with the ability to distinguish blood groups. Detecting traces of blood. They know the methods of detecting organic liquids. They know the applications of forensic insects in detecting toxins. And a number of field visits.

Outputs: - Providing the student with more in-depth information about vital forensic medicine, - Understanding and familiarizing the student with its branches: forensic anthropology, forensic botany, forensic entomology, forensic ornithology, forensic dentistry, and various DNA or protein technologies - Apply critical creative thinking and enhance problem-solving skills in translating evidence and case data - Analyze sources of deoxyribonucleic acid evidence (hair, bones, blood, teeth, semen, saliva, urine, stool, vomit...) - Analyze Proteotype as a genetic product.

Commercial Arbitration

Inputs: In view of the great importance of arbitration in settling disputes arising from commercial transactions, especially international ones, it was necessary to introduce it, review its types, and indicate its advantages and disadvantages, as well as addressing the mechanism of its occurrence and how to implement the judgment issued in its regard. Outputs: Developing the student’s knowledge of the concept of arbitration, introducing him to the arbitration agreement, the terms of its convening and its effects, the mechanism for appointing the members of the arbitration panel, its powers and responsibilities, and how it considers the issue of the dispute so that it can resolve it by virtue of its issuance, and clarify the implications of it, and how to appeal it. Vocabulary: The concept of arbitration. Arbitration agreement. - jury. Arbitration procedures. Arbitration award

Legal methodology

Inputs: Shedding light on: the meaning of the legal scientific methodology as a content and method for accessing legal knowledge in particular and scientific in general, and the method of writing scientific research and its steps and parties, by reviewing the conditions that must be met by the researcher, supervisor, research and references, in order to formulate research with different objectives The formalities related to the research form and its discussion. Outputs: This course aims to provide students with everything related to the process of preparing and writing scientific research. It first shows the concept of scientific research and its importance, and the types or divisions of scientific research, whether in terms of a general nature, or in terms of the field or scientific field. Or in terms of the qualifying and academic purpose, and it also shows the scientific research methods (the inductive method, the deductive method, the historical method, and the comparative method) and how to use them. This course also deals with the scope of scientific research (personal and objective), its tools, and how the researcher collects information and data. From the various sources and references related to the research, how to record this information and data, the method of documenting it, and finally how to produce the scientific research (i.e. writing scientific research and medicine). deafness), and the way it was discussed and judged by the scientific committee that was formed for this purpose. - Vocabulary: - Introduction - Definition of research methodology and types of research - Parties to the scientific research “Researcher - Supervisor - Research material” - Stages of preparing scientific research and its conditions “Selecting the topic - References - Cataloging and libraries - Writing” - Printing and discussion.

Private International Law (Nationality)

Inputs: Private international law constitutes a distinct branch among the various branches of law, as it falls within its substantive scope, according to the prevailing in our country, of: nationality, the legal status of foreigners, conflict of international jurisdiction and conflict of laws. The study of nationality and the status of foreigners derives its importance by defining the rights and obligations imposed on the citizen in return for the establishment of the bond of nationality, and the same applies to the foreigner when he is recognized for a specific legal status. Outputs: The study of issues related to the nationality bond contributes to clarifying the nature of this bond and determining the criteria for its establishment from the moment of the birth of the individual as well as the conditions for granting it in later periods, and the possibility of settling disputes arising in the case of grants or abstraction. For its part, the study of the legal status of foreigners also contributes to defining the concept of the foreigner from the perspective of the concerned country, determining the most important rights that he can enjoy on the territory of that country, and the most important obligations that can be imposed. Vocabulary: - Definition of private international law - Sources of private international law - Definition of nationality and its elements - Principles of regulation of nationality - Original nationality - Subsequent nationality - Effects of naturalization - Loss of nationality - Deprivation of nationality - - Jurisdiction in matters of nationality - Definition of the legal status of foreigners - General rights For foreigners - - Special rights for foreigners.

Cyber crime

Inputs: Information crime is a relatively recent subject that has been recently introduced to law faculties. This type of newly created crime is constantly increasing, and it reflects the negative side of the age of information technologies. Therefore, it was very important to shed light on these crimes and the mechanism of dealing with them.. Outputs: Understanding the nature of information crimes and their characteristics, and a statement of the criminal policy followed by the legislator in some Arab countries. In addition to explaining the various forms of information crimes stipulated in the aforementioned laws, the methods of prosecuting their perpetrators and the digital evidence that is used in building a public case. Vocabulary: – The nature of the Internet and the crimes associated with its use. Pictures of recent crimes. General provisions for information crimes - traditional and network crimes. - Jurisdiction. The agencies concerned with combating information crimes. New methods of proof (digital evidence).

Individual criminal responsibility in Rome law
Criminal statistics

The vocabulary of this course is related to the statistical treatment used for the purposes of specialized scientific research in the criminal field in terms of crime data and criminal justice. The course includes a careful study of the methods of collecting data in the criminal field, ie studying research problems and issues in the field of criminology and criminal justice from approved sources, namely the police, reform and rehabilitation institutions, and the judiciary. Organizing, recoding, entering and preparing them for computerized statistical analysis, and then using the statistical tests required to test the hypotheses on which the research is based. The course also includes the study of descriptive statistical tests (measures of central tendency and measures of dispersion) and inferential (testing hypotheses about mean, variance, ratios and correlation), according to the types of variables, bearing in mind that computerized statistical analysis using the SPSS package will be parallel to the theoretical study of the course, and thus the student will learn ways to display the results. By designing and producing statistical tables and drawing graphs in preparation for discussing those results and drawing conclusions and the resulting recommendations for the competent authorities.

Public Administration

Inputs: The study of the public finance course requires: - That this science be defined and its relationship to laws and other branches of human sciences be defined. Explanation of the three main financial instruments regulated by the science of public finance. From public revenues and public expenditures and the general budget. An applied study of the reality of revenues, expenditures and the general budget in some countries.

Outputs: clarification of the importance of public finance for students of the College of Law and Justice, and not limited to students of the College of Economics and Commerce. A statement that public finance is taught in the College of Law and Justice from a legal point of view. So that public expenditures are studied with their components and controls. And public revenue in its legal system. And the general budget in terms of its different characteristics and stages, and to clarify that it is a law of a special nature.

Vocabulary: - The study of public finance in its various stages of emergence and developments, whether neutral public finances or intervening public finances. - Identifying the three main financial instruments - public expenditures, in terms of their definition, components, and public expenditure controls. And the role of public expenditures in the financial and economic policy of the state. Public revenues in their various forms from state property revenues, fees, taxes, loans and cash issuance. In-depth knowledge of taxes and fees as one of the state's sovereign revenues. The general budget: in terms of its definition and distinction from similar financial accounts, and the features and characteristics of the general budget. The main principles of the general budget (principle of annual budget, budget unity, budget comprehensiveness, budget commonality, and budget balance). The main stages of the general budget, including preparation, approval, implementation, and implementation control.

Private International Law (Conflict of Laws)

Inputs: The problem of conflict of laws arises in connection with the relations of individuals that include a foreign element or more, as a result of the association of such relations with different national legal systems, and from here the legal thought created the so-called rules of conflict of laws or rules of attribution, whose primary task is to link the disputes arising from these relations to the most common law. Appropriateness, which is the so-called law applicable to the subject of the dispute. Outputs: The study of issues related to conflict of laws contributes to gaining the necessary knowledge for settling disputes related to several different legislations, where settlement takes place in different ways from those used in the context of settling purely national disputes, which are governed by the national law in the concerned country. Vocabulary: - Defining the general theory regulating conflict of laws - Defining the rules of attribution and determining its most important characteristics - The system of conflict of laws: - Adaptation - Referral - Attribution to a state where there are multiple laws - The nature of applicable foreign law - Pushing the public order and circumvention of the law - Syrian attribution rules - Rules relating to personal status matters - rules relating to money, real estate or movables - rules relating to contracts - rules relating to facts.

Fundamentals of Islamic jurisprudence

Inputs: The material introduces the learner to what the legislative evidence is, namely the Qur’an, the Sunnah, consensus, analogy, approval, sent interest, custom, legislated by us, the doctrine of the Companion, companionship, and blocking pretexts, in addition to the legislative ruling and its divisions, the ruling, the condemned, and the convict. The end of obtaining the information in this course is to: - Mention the legal evidence. It identifies the textual and rational sources of Islamic legislation. Mention the legal ruling. Mentions the most important fundamental principles in Islamic jurisprudence. Mention the sections of legislative governance. Vocabulary: Defining the science of jurisprudence and stating its subject and purpose. Introducing the sources of legislation - the legislative ruling, its pillars and types. Linguistic fundamental rules (truth and metaphor, general and specific, absolute and restricted, common, abrogated and abrogated, ijtihad and taqlid) 5 - Linguistic and legislative fundamental rules.

International Humanitarian Law
International cooperation in the fight against crime
Graduation research project
To study a bachelor's degree at ISC, applicants must have successfully completed a high school diploma, or its equivalent, from 12 years of schooling. At ISC, we believe that education should be accessible to all, which is why we offer a quality university education to anyone who desires to realize their ambitions and realize their potential.
The ISC provides study commensurate with the student's capabilities, especially in line with the student's absorption and the time allocated to study daily, given that the student may be able to study full-time and may have work that forces him to study part-time. We expect full-time students to be able to finish their undergraduate studies within 3-4 years. We expect our part-time students to be able to finish their Bachelor's degree in 5-8 years.
The academic year is divided into three semesters. In each semester, the student is allowed to register for a maximum of 6 courses and two courses as a minimum. Classes are distributed as follows: • The first semester begins at the beginning of the third week of October. In the first and second academic week, students register the courses they wish to study during the semester, and students who are late in registration can join the class during this period. The seventh week of the semester is dedicated to conducting midterm exams. The twelfth and last week of the semester is a week dedicated to the final exam. The general average and grades are issued within the week following the final exams. • The second semester begins in the last week of January. In the first and second academic week, students register the courses they wish to study during the semester, and students who are late in registration can join the class. The seventh week of the semester is dedicated to conducting midterm exams. The twelfth and last week of the semester is a week dedicated to the final exam. The general average and grades are issued within the week following the final exams. • The third semester begins in the second week of May. In the first and second academic week, students register the courses they wish to study during the semester, and students who are late in registration can join the class. The seventh week of the semester is dedicated to conducting midterm exams. The twelfth and last week of the semester is a week dedicated to the final exam. The general average and grades are issued within the week following the final exams. • The mid-term vacation begins at the beginning of August and continues for the third week of October. • After the end of each semester, a two-week vacation is scheduled. The rate is calculated as follows: • 50% for the final exam • 50% to be distributed by the course teacher for the midterm exams and the classroom activities that the student performs. • The student is considered to have passed the course if he/she achieves an average of 60%. • The student is considered conditionally successful if he achieves a grade between 50 and 60% and has an overall GPA of no less than 2.5 out of 4.0. • The student obtains a bachelor's degree after successfully completing 48 courses of 360 credit hours.
The tuition fee is £50 per credit • Students are allowed to register a maximum of 40 credits each semester and a minimum of 14 credits. • The student pays a one-time enrollment fee of 200 pounds when registering with the ISC • The student pays 100 sterling pounds per semester as the registration fee for courses. • The credits = four actual hours.
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