Criminal Justice careers can be exciting and rewarding. They can range from trial lawyer to a paralegal that works with criminal defense lawyers, to a corrections officer working in state prisons, to a homicide detective who solves murders. Many government organizations need people who have a strong understanding of criminology and crime statistics. There are many support roles throughout the criminal justice and law enforcement community.
The following list are some of the job titles of graduates with Criminal Justice major:
* Police officer
* Criminal investigator
* Corrections, Parole, or Probation officer
* Security investigator or specialist
* Legal assistant
* Court administrator Judge or Magistrate
* Federal government [FBI, CIA, ATF, Customs, Secret
Service, INS, Border Patrol, Drug Enforcement]
* State [state trooper, SBI agent], Local law enforcement
agencies, Arson specialist, Serology specialist or
Hope this helps.
There is too much missing information to determine the exact answer.
There are some possibilities.
1-The biological father was married to a cheating ex that gave birth to another man's child during her marriage. By Texas law, the husband is the father UNLESS he makes an immediate challenge that the child was conceived via adultery. The husband can not make the challenge years after he has supported the child as his own. If he doubted it was his own child, he must make the challenge shortly after birth.
2-If the child was born out of wedlock & falsely presented as being the child of your ex in an act of deception, he should have asked for a DNA test before allowing things to get this far.
3-The ex may know it's not his child but still wants to be a part of the child (or baby's mama) life & therefore is not bothered to pay child support for that connection.
Look. Either you have proof or you don't. ("May have proof" = no proof.) If you think this man is financially supporting a child that his not his responsibility, tell him to get a DNA test. If it's proven he is not the father, then HE has choices to be made with an attorney.