- CRJ 215 - Criminology: 3 credits, lower division level
- CSS 436 - System Forensics, Investigation and Response: 3 credits, upper division level
- Financial Fraud Examination: 3 credits, upper division level
- Forensic Accounting & Fraud Auditing: 3 credits, upper division level
March 2012 through March 2022
Association of Certified Fraud Examiners
The Gregor Building; 716 West Avenue; Austin, TX 78701
About the Credential
The Certified Fraud Examiner (CFE) credential is considered a standard of professional excellence in the anti-fraud profession. Candidates for the credential must be Associate members in good standing of the Association of Certified Fraud Examiners (ACFE) and of high moral character. Associate membership is open to individuals interested in the prevention, detection and deterrence of fraud and fraud-related activities.
Applying for the Credit
Submit a Credential Credit Application to apply for the credit.
- Charter Oak students: Log into the ACORN Student Portal and look in Student Self-Service / Student Forms.
- Non-Charter Oak students: Contact the PLA Office to request a Credential Credit Application.
CRJ 215 - Criminology: 3 credits, lower division level
CSS 436 - System Forensics, Investigation and Response: 3 credits, upper division level
Financial Fraud Examination: 3 credits, upper division level
This course is designed to prepare students to identify, detect, and prevent financial fraud. The course covers the nature of fraud and the different types of fraud, including e-business fraud that is now possible in today’s technological world. The course will also study the nature of fraud perpetrators, why they commit fraud, warning signals that fraud may occur, and effective ways to use technology to proactively search for fraud. Based on ACC 410 at WCCSU
Forensic Accounting & Fraud Auditing: 3 credits, upper division level
Integration of accounting, auditing and fraud investigative skills. Resolution of accounting irregularities. Use of auditing case studies for analyzing documents and internal controls, tracing funds, examining business interruption losses, and preserving and preparing evidence. Based on ACC 406 at Utica College