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Ucl department of Security and Crime Science

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UCL Department of Security and Crime Science

MSc in Crime Science

MSc in Countering Organised Crime and Terrorism


Where next?


International Organisations 3

United Nations Office on Drugs & Crime (UNODC) 3

Interpol 4

Government (Central): 6

Home Office (Fast Stream) 6

Office of National Statistics (ONS) 8

Youth Justice Board & Youth Offending Teams (Local Government) 10

Audit Commission 12

Security Service (MI5) 14

Serious Organised Crime Agency (SOCA) 16

Forensic Science providers 17

Independent forensic contractors in the UK: 17

National Policing Improvement Agency (NPIA) 19

What is it? 19 NPIA 19 Recruitment Page 19

Government (Regional / Local): 20

Police Force: 20

High Potential Development Scheme (HPD) 20

Crime Analysts 24

Community Safety Officers (CSOs) 25

Probation Officer 27

Drug Action Teams (DATs) 30

Charities & Not-for-Profit Organisations 31

Crime Concern 31

The Police Foundation 32

Researcher 33

Research Degree 36

Private Sector 38

Consultancy 38

Matrix Research & Consultancy 38

Deloitte 39

Deloitte has one of the largest forensic practices in the world with over 1400 dedicated practitioners in over 30 countries. Our services are increasingly sought by companies and lawyers who require detailed investigations to be undertaken or disputes to be resolved. Our Forensic and Dispute Services group includes forensic accountants, legal and law enforcement specialists, and business intelligence experts. Our teams use state-of-the-art forensic technology to ensure that data is handled with maximum efficiency. 39

We provide both proactive and reactive fraud and accounting investigation services. Proactive services include:  39

Fraud Risk Management,  39

Anti-Money Laundering and  39

Market Abuse. 39

Recent major engagements have included:  39

Fraud and Accounting Investigations,  39

Intellectual Property Investigations,  39

Asset Tracing and Recovery,  39

Anti-Corruption Investigations,  39

Financial Sanctions Advisory 39

Regulatory Investigations 39

Sources and Links 39 39

Overseas 40

National Institute of Justice (NIJ), U.S. Department of Justice 40

Netherlands Institute for the Study of Crime and Law Enforcement 41

Australian Institute of Criminology 42

Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) 43

Further Links 44

International Organisations

United Nations Office on Drugs & Crime (UNODC)

What is it?

The United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC) is a global leader in the fight against illicit drugs and international crime. Established in 1997, UNODC has approximately 500 staff members worldwide. Its headquarters are in Vienna and it has 21 field offices as well as liaison offices in New York. UNODC relies on voluntary contributions, mainly from governments, for 90 per cent of its budget.

UNODC is mandated to assist Member States in their struggle against illicit drugs, crime and terrorism
The three pillars of the UNODC work programme are:

  • Research and analytical work to increase knowledge and understanding of drugs and crime issues and expand the evidence-base for policy and operational decisions;

  • Normative work to assist States in the ratification and implementation of the international treaties, the development of domestic legislation on drugs, crime and terrorism, and the provision of secretariat and substantive services to the treaty-based and governing bodies; and

  • Field–based technical cooperation projects to enhance the capacity of Member States to counteract illicit drugs, crime and terrorism.

Qualifications & Qualities

The United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC) is seeking qualified, energetic professionals in a wide range of fields to combat the threats posed by drugs, crime and terrorism. UNODC offers challenging assignments - monitoring drug abuse and trafficking trends, helping countries achieve substantial reductions in drug supply and demand and assisting countries in forging new partnerships for tackling important issues such as money laundering, smuggling of migrants and trafficking in human beings. Around 350 people work at UNODC's Vienna headquarters and in field offices around the world.

Gaining employment within the United Nations is extremely competitive. Most positions require an advanced university degree, knowledge of at least one and preferably two of the UN’s working languages and often relevant professional experience.

The UN's web-based recruitment system provides information on UNODC and UN-wide professional level job openings (P-level) and required qualifications. It can be accessed at

Salary & Benefits

The Organisation offers attractive remuneration packages and benefits. Starting salaries are based upon academic and professional qualifications, as well as the level of the post. The base salary scales are set by the General Assembly. Subject to the type of appointment, staff may be entitled to receive various allowances and fringe benefits.

Most member states have granted United Nations staff exemption from national income taxation on their United Nations salaries. However, a few member States do tax the earnings of their nationals. In such cases, the UN organisation reimburses the income tax to the staff member.

Sources & Links


What is it?

Interpol exists to “help create a safer world.” Its aim is to provide a unique range of essential services for the law enforcement community to combat international crime.

Interpol provides three core services:

  • a unique global police communication system;

  • a range of criminal databases and analytical services;

  • proactive support for police operations throughout the world.

Interpol employ 550 staff members from more than 80 countries. A third of these are either seconded or detached by their national law enforcement administrations in the 184 member states; the remaining two thirds are international civil servants recruited under contract directly by the organisation.

Qualifications & Qualities

Applicants must:

  • be nationals of one of the organisation's member states;

  • be over the age of 18;

  • have a relevant degree, diploma or appropriate training (for the majority of posts, this should be at university level);

  • have previous relevant professional experience;

  • have an excellent command of English; a good knowledge of French is desirable and sometimes essential for certain posts; some knowledge of the organisation's other working languages (Spanish or Arabic) is often necessary;

  • be able to use modern computer technology;

  • be able to adapt to a multicultural and multilingual working environment;

  • have the ability to work as a member of a team.

Main job profiles:

  • processing criminal information: compiling and entering data communicated by the official law enforcement departments, drafting replies to countries, etc.;

  • drafting and publishing notices;

  • crime analysis;

  • language services: one department for each of the official languages (Arabic, English, French, Spanish);

  • legal Counsel's Office;

  • information technology and telecommunications (systems management, research and development);

  • trilingual secretarial services (English, French, Spanish);

  • support services (general services, human resources, finance and accounts, security, document production, etc.).


Many posts are filled by staff seconded from national law enforcement administrations, however; when a post is to be filled a vacancy notice is posted and applications are accepted from internal as well as external candidates. This may be done by placing advertisements in the press, by making a selection from applications sent in previously and kept on file, and by advertising on the website.

There are three stages to the selection procedure:

  • initial selection on the basis of the applicants' CVs ;

  • written tests;

  • interview (for the short-listed candidates).

Only those candidates who meet all the requirements at each stage of the selection procedure are invited to continue.

Interpol General Secretariat is located in Lyon, France. Recruitment for the national centre bureaus is the direct responsibility of the member countries national administrations
Salary & Benefits

All the staff recruited on contracts exceeding twelve months are bound by the organisation's Staff Rules and Regulations, which apply the general principles of international civil service law, and not French labour law.

The salary scales are divided into fourteen grades: Grades 1 and 2 correspond to the positions of Director and to Assistant Director respectively.
For 2012 salary details please see:
The gross salary is subject to social insurance and welfare contributions. The net salary after social insurance and pension contributions represents about 80% of the gross salary. Salaries paid to Interpol staff are not subject to French income tax, but an internal tax is deducted at source. Staff must nevertheless declare their income to the French tax authorities.
Under the terms of Article 57 of the Staff Rules, those officials whose place of residence immediately prior to taking up the post in the organisation was outside the country in which his/her duty station is located, will receive a monthly expatriation allowance, the amount of which is calculated according to his/her family situation.
Sources & Links

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