First and foremost, MUFSC is affiliated with Marshall University and the Joan C. Edwards School of Medicine (JCESOM). MUFSC's Master of Science Degree Program is coordinated through the Joan C. Edwards School of Medicine and the Marshall University Graduate College.
Marshall University is a multi-campus public university providing innovative undergraduate and graduate education that contributes to the development of society and the individual. The University actively facilitates learning through the preservation, discovery, synthesis, and dissemination of knowledge.
Learn more about Marshall University.
At Marshall University, the Joan C. Edwards School of Medicine blends high-quality medical education and graduate education with a distinctive hands-on approach to meeting the health care needs of West Virginians and others who live in the nation's rural areas.
Learn more about the Joan C. Edwards School of Medicine.
The Marshall University Forensic Science Center is one of many sponsors of AIDE. The Appalachian Institute of Digital Evidence is a not-for-profit organization dedicated to serving the professionals and students of the legal, technical and business communities that work with digital evidence. The Appalachian Institute of Digital Evidence exists to help both professionals and students not only survive but thrive in this ever changing landscape where technology and the law meet.
Learn more about the Appalachian Institute of Digital Evidence (AIDE).
The National Institute of Justice (NIJ) is the research, development, and evaluation agency of the U.S. Department of Justice and is dedicated to researching crime control and justice issues. The NIJ provides objective, independent, evidence-based knowledge and tools to meet the challenges of crime and justice, particularly at the State and local levels.
Learn more about the National Institute of Justice (NIJ).
MUFSC is one of four members of the Forensic Resource Network (FRN). The FRN was created by the NIJ as a mechanism to increase the capabilities and capacities of local and state forensic laboratories. Members of the FRN are able to meet the technology and training needs of the forensic science community and create model programs that can be directly transferred to state and local crime laboratories.
Learn more about the Forensic Resource Network (FRN).
Reprint of Marshall Magazine Spring 2012 Issue used by permission.
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