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College of Criminal Justice Education



The College of Criminal Justice Education started its operation in June 1969 with Dr. Simeon D. Luz as the first dean. It was granted government recognition in June 1975. Its first-ever course offering, two-year Police Science and Technology received government recognition on June 14, 1983.

In 1990, the curriculum allowed the students to choose their area of specialization. The following year, the college applied for accreditation and was granted Level I status. In 1993, the college added Security and Safety Management to its course offerings.

To prove that the college has further enhanced its quality of education, it applied for Level II accredited status, which was successfully attained on August 10 of the same year. Later in 1997, it was granted level II re-accredited status.
The college is continuously improving its learning facilities. Since 1996, it started to operate an in-house review center in preparation for the licensure examination. The College is determined to preserve its gains and continue to enrich its programs.


The College of Criminal Justice Education envisions to be a dynamic and globally-oriented college with sustained quality education in partnership with local, national and international institutions for the cultivation of safe and peaceful environment.


The College is geared to prepare the students to become principled and dignified professionals through quality education, provide broad knowledge and experience in the enforcement of laws, prevention and control of crimes and to ensure public safety and internal security with active involvement of the community.


  • To provide opportunity, instruction, guided experience and training by which the students acquire the basic knowledge and skills essential to the practice of Criminology.
  • To prepare the students for a career in law enforcement and its related work;
  • To provide the students with a broad social/cultural background and an understanding of Constitutional guarantees and due process of law affecting the administration of justice.
  • To foster higher concepts of citizenry and leadership, and an understanding to one’s moral and legal responsibilities to the community.
  • To inspire and instill in the students the value of service to humanity.
  • To encourage research and inquiry along the field of Police Administration and related fields of Criminology.


  • Police Officer
  • Jail Officer
  • Fire Officer
  • Military Officer
  • House Detectives
  • Sea Marshall/In-House Investigators
  • Criminology Instructor
  • Special Investigator (NBI)
  • Crime Laboratory Technician
  • Security Officer/Consultant

Interest Clubs/Organizations

  • College of Criminology Student Organization
  • Crime Busters Club
  • Women’s Club