75°
Weather by

View Full Forecast

Login | Register

facebook Icon rss Icon twitter Icon
Photo by Cliff Hollis/ECU News ServicesECU students Avery Johnson, left, and Megan Brown learn techniques for examining evidence during a forensic science lab activity. A new bachelor of science in multidisciplinary studies requires more coursework in chemistry and criminal justice than any other program in the state.
Viewing Photo 1 / 2

Photo by Cliff Hollis/ECU News ServicesECU students Avery Johnson, left, and Megan Brown learn techniques for examining evidence during a forensic science lab activity. A new bachelor of science in multidisciplinary studies requires more coursework in chemistry and criminal justice than any other program in the state.

ECU notes: School offers new degree

0 Comments | Leave a Comment


A new degree program at East Carolina University gives students an edge — and potentially higher salaries — in careers requiring skills in forensic science and crime scene investigation.

The ECU bachelor of science in multidisciplinary studies with a focus on forensic science requires more coursework in chemistry and criminal justice studies than any other program in the state, enabling ECU graduates “to compete for the top salaries,” Anthony Kennedy, professor and director of ECU’s forensic science program, said.


“Salaries for graduates with chemistry backgrounds are higher than those trained in biological sciences or other specialty areas,” Kennedy said.

For the complete article, please pick up a copy of The Daily Reflector. Current home delivery and electronic edition subscribers may log in to access this article at no charge. To become a subscriber, please click here or contact Customer Service at (252) 329-9505.

Bless your heart
Bless your heart