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As the title of our blog suggests, these posts by College of Humanities and Social Sciences (CHSS) faculty and special guests will engage, inform and challenge you in a myriad of ways. The posts reflect the diversity of our programs of study: degrees that are traditional (history), current (justice studies and communications), academic (English literature) and career-oriented (psychology, counseling, criminal justice and government). Here, there is something for everyone.
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After you graduate with a degree in behavioral health science, you could decide to go into private practice or work within an established clinic, hospital or inpatient program. But if you’re craving something a little different, you’ve got plenty of options to consider. Behavioral health specialists can work anywhere where individuals need counseling services to live life well.

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The Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) has a mandate to uphold the U.S. Constitution and protect the American people. The agency accomplishes these goals with diverse teams of professionals from all sorts of backgrounds and with many different skillsets. From intelligence analysis to arts and communications, there is a varied range of opportunities available at the FBI. If you’re earning a BS in Justice Studies, you may find the following positions appealing.

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Students at GCU pursuing a justice studies degree will learn about criminal procedure. This refers to the set of rules governing how the government enforces criminal law. The basis for criminal procedure lies in the amendments to the Constitution. Specifically, the Bill of Rights guarantees due process, equal protection, the right to legal counsel, the right to confront witnesses, the right to a trial by jury and the right to not testify against yourself.

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Many parents feel that it is their fault when their teens become addicted to drugs or alcohol. They want to do everything they can to help their child, but they also feel an enormous amount of guilt. Substance abuse therapists work to help teens during recovery and they work with families who need help coping with the causes. While teens may be focused on moving forward one day at a time, their families are often looking back wondering if they missed the warning signs.

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By Samuel Sprague

State and Local Policy major, College of Humanities and Social Sciences

From a young age, I fell into a trend that I think many can find relatable. I committed to reading as little as possible. When I was required to pick out a book, I would wander through my elementary school library until I found something with a low enough page count and short enough title that I could get away with skimming. On rare occasion, I read a book for myself, but this was a pattern I followed until high school.

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