The Department of Criminalistics carries out educational activities at the Faculty of Law and Administration of the University of Warsaw, primarily for students of this faculty, but also for students of other faculties. Places in groups are available as part of the university-wide courses, and the Department staff also conduct courses offered in other units of the University of Warsaw (in particular at the Center for Forensic Science of the University of Warsaw, where full-time second-degree studies and postgraduate studies related to criminalistics and other forensic sciences are conducted).

Within the scope of the study program carried out at the Faculty of Law and Administration of the University of Warsaw, employees of the Department of Criminalistics are particularly involved in core classes in Criminalistics (lecture and exercises) and in conducting a criminalistic-procedural specialization block. For students from outside the Faculty of Law and Administration of the University of Warsaw, only classes in Criminalistics (lecture and/or exercises) are available from the pool of university-wide courses.

Crimnalistics and Forensic Science– lecture (30 hours) –  on the topics of general criminalistics and procedural law, with particular emphasis on methods for obtaining evidence. The lecture covers the range of measures, methods, and tools used for detecting, securing, and examining physical and personal evidence, to be utilized in criminal proceedings.  

Criminalistics and Forensic Science – excercises (30 hours) to supplement the topics discussed in the lecture. Students taking part in these exercises will be involved in various practical tasks and simulations, using specialist equipment and criminalistics accessories.

 “From Incident to Imprisonment” (90 hours) – a specialization course at the Faculty of Law provides instruction in personal and physical evidence sources, as well as a criminal mock trial. The purpose of this block is to familiarize students with the methods, techniques, and tools used by criminalists in court proceedings.