American Academy of Forensic Sciences provides a list of colleges and universities that offer forensic science programs.
Becoming a Crime Scene Investigator offers step-by-step advice about careers in crime scene investigation. It outlines the educational pre-requisites for work in crime-scene investigation, gives a suggested reading list, and provides links to information pages and employment listings.
Forensic Anthropologist, Angi M. Christensen, describes in this interview for the "LifeWorks" site, reasons for choosing this career, educational preparation, a typical work day, and her career goals.
Forensic Science is a part of an online career explorer, ExploreHEALTHCareers.org. The site briefly describes the field of forensic science, as well as lists several forensic careers. Each career link provides a brief overview, working conditions, and several related articles.
Forensic Scientists: A Career in the Crime Lab provides a general overview of work in forensic science. The pamphlet includes information on working conditions, earnings, qualifications and educational requirements, and laboratory techniques used in crime solving.
Science Technicians offers general information about the career paths of science technicians—specialists in the physical sciences who use their expertise in various research and laboratory settings. The article predicts future opportunities for growth in the industry and describes the techniques and instrumentation which different science technicians use in their work, the educational and training requirements for work in the industry, and earnings.
So You Want To Be a Forensic Scientist! is the American Association of Forensic Sciences' guide to the careers in forensic science. The guide describes the work of forensic scientists, the various sub-fields of forensic science, and the educational requirements.