Criminal Justice and Sociology Department

Contact Us

On Campus Program

Brenda Rodeback
221 Kettering Science Building
419.289.5364
brodebac@ashland.edu

Online Program

Dr. Mark Rubin
419.289.5657
mrubin3@ashland.edu

Programs

Undergraduate
Degree Type: BA, AA
What Can I do With a Major in Criminal Justice? Possible Career Occupations

(Note: not all criminal justice occupations are listed. Some career options may require additional study. Some of our Graduates go on to graduate school or law school.)

Federal Occupations: Department of Homeland Security (Border Patrol, Customs)...
Online-Adult
Degree Type: BS, AA

Looking to pursue a degree in Criminal Justice on your own time? As an online student in Ashland University’s Criminal Justice program, you’ll learn in an interactive online learning environment with ultimate flexibility to meet your schedule.

Curriculum

Brochure, Course Rotation & Four-Year Guide

Each department provides information specific to its majors and programs to help ensure you choose exactly which major is right for you. Use the supplemental material below to assist you in finding a major that most interests you.

Undergraduate Catalogs

Course Rotations

Current Academic Year
Criminal Justice
Criminal Justice Four-Year Guide
Criminal Justice Three-Year Guide

Faculty

Dr. Russell Craig
Dr. Russell Craig
Professor of Criminal Justice
224, Dwight Schar College of Education
419.289.5340 / rcraig1@ashland.edu
Criminal Justice and Sociology Department
Dr. Allyson Drinkard, Assistant Professor of Criminal Justice/Sociololgy
Dr. Allyson Drinkard
Assistant Professor of Criminal Justice/Sociology
147, Dwight Schar College of Education
419.289.5879 / adrinkar@ashland.edu
Criminal Justice and Sociology Department
Marc Hedrick, Professional Instructor
Dr. Marc Hedrick
Professional Instructor in Criminal Justice
157, Dwight Schar College of Education
419.289.5348 / mhedric2@ashland.edu
Criminal Justice and Sociology Department
Dr. Mitchell Metzger, Professor, Chair
Dr. Mitchell Metzger
Professor of Psychology, Chair of the Departments of Psychology, Criminal Justice and Social Work
155, Dwight Schar College of Education
419.289.5008 / mmetzger@ashland.edu
Psychology Department , Criminal Justice and Sociology Department , Social Work & Family Studies Department
DrMarkRubin
Dr. Mark Rubin
Director of the Online Criminal Justice Program, Professional Instructor of Criminal Justice
156, Dwight Schar College of Education
419.289.5657 / mrubin3@ashland.edu
Criminal Justice and Sociology Department

Organizations

We provide opportunities for students to get involved with the Criminal Justice Club and the Alpha Phi Sigma National Criminal Justice Honor Society.

The Criminal Justice Club

The Criminal Justice Club of Ashland University will conduct activities which will add to the intellectual, cultural and social development of the students majoring in Criminal Justice at Ashland University.

Advisor Name: Professor Marc Hedrick
Phone: 419.289.5348

Alpha Phi Sigma - National Criminal Justice Honor Society

Graduating Seniors from Alpha Phi Sigma

Alpha Phi Sigma – National Criminal Justice Honor Society

Advisor: Dr. Mark Rubin
Phone: 419.289.5657
Email: mrubin3@ashland.edu

About Alpha Phi Sigma

Alpha Phi Sigma recognizes academic excellence of Undergraduate and Graduate students of Criminal Justice, as well as Juris Doctorate students. 

The Goals of Alpha Phi Sigma are to honor and promote academic excellence; community service; educational leadership and unity. 

Alpha Phi Sigma is the only Criminal Justice Honor Society which is a certified member of The Association of College Honor Societies and which is affiliated with The Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences.

Requirements for Admission

  • Major or Minor in Criminal Justice
  • At least 12 hours completed in criminal justice courses
  • Minimum GPA of 3.2 overall and in criminal justice classes
  • At least 3 semesters of coursework completed

National Headquarters

Alpha Phi Sigma National Website

Centers

Center for Community Research & Evaluation Services

 Allyson Drinkard, Michael Vimont and Nancy Udolph

Email us: ccres@ashland.edu
Director: Allyson Drinkard, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Criminal Justice & Sociology
Director: Michael Vimont, Ph.D., LISW-S, Associate Professor of Social Work
Community Liaison: Nancy Udolph, LISW-S, PCC-S, Associate Professor of Social Work

Mission Statement

We provide practical and high quality applied research and evaluation services to social service agencies, administrations, and organizations that aim to improve the well-being of residents in Ashland, Wayne, and Richland counties and surrounding communities.  We provide hands-on, real world opportunities for undergraduate and graduate students to develop community connections and increase marketable job skills in social science research and evaluation.

How Can CCRES at AU Help You?

Because many agencies (especially those located in rural areas) do not have the resources and/or expertise to support internal evaluations of their social programs or have funding sources that require an external evaluation of programs, CCRES offers the following ways to help you achieve your research and evaluation goals:

  • Conduct objective and scholarly program evaluations that are tailored to meet requirements set forth by your funding sources and strategic partners
  • Collect valid and reliable evidence to measure your program’s processes and outcomes
  • Assist with interpretation of data and use evidence-based information to guide you in program decision making
  • Provide consultation in the writing of grants and other requests for funding
  • Serve as the research and evaluation partner/consultant for your grant-funded initiatives
  • Construct surveys that measure need, level of satisfaction, the impact of intervention, or studies relationships of multiple variables
  • Develop logic models that bring together planning, evaluation, and actionable recommendations
  • Educate your staff, agency, administration, organization, and community about social science research, program evaluation, data analysis, and statistical reporting

Types of Research & Evaluation Services CCRES at AU Can Provide

  • Formative/Needs Assessments
  • Process Evaluations
  • Outcome/Impact Evaluations
  • Program Cost-Benefit Analysis
  • Survey Design and Data Collection
  • Research Design and Data Analysis
  • Research and Evaluation Partner
  • Consultant on Grant Applications
  • Community Presentations and Reports

Criminal Justice Blog

AU Grad Accepted into Master's Program

Brandon Ehlinger, a Criminal Justice graduate (Dec 2017), has been admitted to the graduate program in sociology, at Bowling Green. Read more

Common Pleas Judges Visit AU Campus


Judges Vercillo and Forsthoefel, of the Common Pleas Court, took time to come speak to Ashland University Students interested in the legal field. The Judges discussed the types of cases they see, the different divisions of the common pleas court, the differences between trial and appellate court systems and the importance of being informed when electing judges.
Judge Vercillo discussed his role as the Juvenile and Probate Court Judge, including the different types of cases that occur in each court. Probate Court cases typically involve estates, guardianships, trust cases, name changes, marriage licenses, and things of that nature. Juvenile Court involves cases with anyone under the age of 18. These cases can involve anything from neglect and abuse cases, to juvenile offender and criminal cases.
Judge Forsthoefel, on the other hand, oversees the General Division and Domestic relations dockets. The General Division involves civil cases (malpractice, property disputes, real estate titles, workers compensation, etc.) as well as well as the felony cases. The Domestic Relations Docket involves all disputes between married families (divorce, child support, custody, civil protection orders, etc.).
Both Judges Vercillo and Forsthoefel agreed that being a judge is a very demanding job, but it is ultimately very rewarding. Special thanks to both Judges for taking the time to come speak.
...Read more

Recently Published Research by Dr. Allyson Drinkard


Dr. Allyson Drinkard, assistant professor of Criminal Justice/Sociology, has published an article in the Journal of Criminal Justice Education. 

This research explores the benefits of service-learning among a group of Midwestern college students. Students enrolled in a section of a Juvenile Delinquency course served as volunteers at a juvenile detention facility and were studied using a pre-test/post-test survey design. This pilot project also included a comparison group of students in a section of the course which did not involve service-learning. 
The study compared service-learning to non-service-learning students in terms of attitudes regarding juvenile delinquency, punishment, and attributions of criminal behavior. We also examined any possible effects of service-learning on student academic skills, career goals and comfort level with delinquents. Overall, we found that the service-learning project was a valuable educational tool having a positive impact on a number of student outcomes. We discuss the implications of these findings for service-learning research and practice....Read more

Ashland University's Marc Hedrick quoted in WalletHub Article


Criminal Justice Professional Instructor and Field Experience Coordinator Marc Hedrick was quoted in a WalletHub article about the most sinful states in America.

The article by Hedrick addresses a number of questions, including "What makes some states more sinful than others?"; "Should sport betting be legalized across the U.S. by the federal government?"; 'What are the most efficient measures that federal and state authorities can utilize to curb the obesity epidemic and is something like the 'soda tax' a valid approach?"; and "How can federal authorities combat human trafficking and is legalizing prostitution a good idea?"

You can see the article at -

https://wallethub.com/edu/most-sinful-states/46852/#marc-hedrick
...Read more

Contact Us

On Campus Program

Brenda Rodeback
221 Kettering Science Building
419.289.5364
brodebac@ashland.edu

Online Program

Dr. Mark Rubin
419.289.5657
mrubin3@ashland.edu

Programs

Undergraduate
Degree Type: BA, AA
What Can I do With a Major in Criminal Justice? Possible Career Occupations

(Note: not all criminal justice occupations are listed. Some career options may require additional study. Some of our Graduates go on to graduate school or law school.)

Federal Occupations: Department of Homeland Security (Border Patrol, Customs)...
Online-Adult
Degree Type: BS, AA

Looking to pursue a degree in Criminal Justice on your own time? As an online student in Ashland University’s Criminal Justice program, you’ll learn in an interactive online learning environment with ultimate flexibility to meet your schedule.

Curriculum

Brochure, Course Rotation & Four-Year Guide

Each department provides information specific to its majors and programs to help ensure you choose exactly which major is right for you. Use the supplemental material below to assist you in finding a major that most interests you.

Undergraduate Catalogs

Course Rotations

Current Academic Year
Criminal Justice
Criminal Justice Four-Year Guide
Criminal Justice Three-Year Guide

Faculty

Dr. Russell Craig
Dr. Russell Craig
Professor of Criminal Justice
224, Dwight Schar College of Education
419.289.5340 / rcraig1@ashland.edu
Criminal Justice and Sociology Department
Dr. Allyson Drinkard, Assistant Professor of Criminal Justice/Sociololgy
Dr. Allyson Drinkard
Assistant Professor of Criminal Justice/Sociology
147, Dwight Schar College of Education
419.289.5879 / adrinkar@ashland.edu
Criminal Justice and Sociology Department
Marc Hedrick, Professional Instructor
Dr. Marc Hedrick
Professional Instructor in Criminal Justice
157, Dwight Schar College of Education
419.289.5348 / mhedric2@ashland.edu
Criminal Justice and Sociology Department
Dr. Mitchell Metzger, Professor, Chair
Dr. Mitchell Metzger
Professor of Psychology, Chair of the Departments of Psychology, Criminal Justice and Social Work
155, Dwight Schar College of Education
419.289.5008 / mmetzger@ashland.edu
Psychology Department , Criminal Justice and Sociology Department , Social Work & Family Studies Department
DrMarkRubin
Dr. Mark Rubin
Director of the Online Criminal Justice Program, Professional Instructor of Criminal Justice
156, Dwight Schar College of Education
419.289.5657 / mrubin3@ashland.edu
Criminal Justice and Sociology Department

Organizations

We provide opportunities for students to get involved with the Criminal Justice Club and the Alpha Phi Sigma National Criminal Justice Honor Society.

The Criminal Justice Club

The Criminal Justice Club of Ashland University will conduct activities which will add to the intellectual, cultural and social development of the students majoring in Criminal Justice at Ashland University.

Advisor Name: Professor Marc Hedrick
Phone: 419.289.5348

Alpha Phi Sigma - National Criminal Justice Honor Society

Graduating Seniors from Alpha Phi Sigma

Alpha Phi Sigma – National Criminal Justice Honor Society

Advisor: Dr. Mark Rubin
Phone: 419.289.5657
Email: mrubin3@ashland.edu

About Alpha Phi Sigma

Alpha Phi Sigma recognizes academic excellence of Undergraduate and Graduate students of Criminal Justice, as well as Juris Doctorate students. 

The Goals of Alpha Phi Sigma are to honor and promote academic excellence; community service; educational leadership and unity. 

Alpha Phi Sigma is the only Criminal Justice Honor Society which is a certified member of The Association of College Honor Societies and which is affiliated with The Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences.

Requirements for Admission

  • Major or Minor in Criminal Justice
  • At least 12 hours completed in criminal justice courses
  • Minimum GPA of 3.2 overall and in criminal justice classes
  • At least 3 semesters of coursework completed

National Headquarters

Alpha Phi Sigma National Website

Centers

Center for Community Research & Evaluation Services

 Allyson Drinkard, Michael Vimont and Nancy Udolph

Email us: ccres@ashland.edu
Director: Allyson Drinkard, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Criminal Justice & Sociology
Director: Michael Vimont, Ph.D., LISW-S, Associate Professor of Social Work
Community Liaison: Nancy Udolph, LISW-S, PCC-S, Associate Professor of Social Work

Mission Statement

We provide practical and high quality applied research and evaluation services to social service agencies, administrations, and organizations that aim to improve the well-being of residents in Ashland, Wayne, and Richland counties and surrounding communities.  We provide hands-on, real world opportunities for undergraduate and graduate students to develop community connections and increase marketable job skills in social science research and evaluation.

How Can CCRES at AU Help You?

Because many agencies (especially those located in rural areas) do not have the resources and/or expertise to support internal evaluations of their social programs or have funding sources that require an external evaluation of programs, CCRES offers the following ways to help you achieve your research and evaluation goals:

  • Conduct objective and scholarly program evaluations that are tailored to meet requirements set forth by your funding sources and strategic partners
  • Collect valid and reliable evidence to measure your program’s processes and outcomes
  • Assist with interpretation of data and use evidence-based information to guide you in program decision making
  • Provide consultation in the writing of grants and other requests for funding
  • Serve as the research and evaluation partner/consultant for your grant-funded initiatives
  • Construct surveys that measure need, level of satisfaction, the impact of intervention, or studies relationships of multiple variables
  • Develop logic models that bring together planning, evaluation, and actionable recommendations
  • Educate your staff, agency, administration, organization, and community about social science research, program evaluation, data analysis, and statistical reporting

Types of Research & Evaluation Services CCRES at AU Can Provide

  • Formative/Needs Assessments
  • Process Evaluations
  • Outcome/Impact Evaluations
  • Program Cost-Benefit Analysis
  • Survey Design and Data Collection
  • Research Design and Data Analysis
  • Research and Evaluation Partner
  • Consultant on Grant Applications
  • Community Presentations and Reports

Criminal Justice Blog

AU Grad Accepted into Master's Program

Brandon Ehlinger, a Criminal Justice graduate (Dec 2017), has been admitted to the graduate program in sociology, at Bowling Green. Read more

Common Pleas Judges Visit AU Campus


Judges Vercillo and Forsthoefel, of the Common Pleas Court, took time to come speak to Ashland University Students interested in the legal field. The Judges discussed the types of cases they see, the different divisions of the common pleas court, the differences between trial and appellate court systems and the importance of being informed when electing judges.
Judge Vercillo discussed his role as the Juvenile and Probate Court Judge, including the different types of cases that occur in each court. Probate Court cases typically involve estates, guardianships, trust cases, name changes, marriage licenses, and things of that nature. Juvenile Court involves cases with anyone under the age of 18. These cases can involve anything from neglect and abuse cases, to juvenile offender and criminal cases.
Judge Forsthoefel, on the other hand, oversees the General Division and Domestic relations dockets. The General Division involves civil cases (malpractice, property disputes, real estate titles, workers compensation, etc.) as well as well as the felony cases. The Domestic Relations Docket involves all disputes between married families (divorce, child support, custody, civil protection orders, etc.).
Both Judges Vercillo and Forsthoefel agreed that being a judge is a very demanding job, but it is ultimately very rewarding. Special thanks to both Judges for taking the time to come speak.
...Read more

Recently Published Research by Dr. Allyson Drinkard


Dr. Allyson Drinkard, assistant professor of Criminal Justice/Sociology, has published an article in the Journal of Criminal Justice Education. 

This research explores the benefits of service-learning among a group of Midwestern college students. Students enrolled in a section of a Juvenile Delinquency course served as volunteers at a juvenile detention facility and were studied using a pre-test/post-test survey design. This pilot project also included a comparison group of students in a section of the course which did not involve service-learning. 
The study compared service-learning to non-service-learning students in terms of attitudes regarding juvenile delinquency, punishment, and attributions of criminal behavior. We also examined any possible effects of service-learning on student academic skills, career goals and comfort level with delinquents. Overall, we found that the service-learning project was a valuable educational tool having a positive impact on a number of student outcomes. We discuss the implications of these findings for service-learning research and practice....Read more

Ashland University's Marc Hedrick quoted in WalletHub Article


Criminal Justice Professional Instructor and Field Experience Coordinator Marc Hedrick was quoted in a WalletHub article about the most sinful states in America.

The article by Hedrick addresses a number of questions, including "What makes some states more sinful than others?"; "Should sport betting be legalized across the U.S. by the federal government?"; 'What are the most efficient measures that federal and state authorities can utilize to curb the obesity epidemic and is something like the 'soda tax' a valid approach?"; and "How can federal authorities combat human trafficking and is legalizing prostitution a good idea?"

You can see the article at -

https://wallethub.com/edu/most-sinful-states/46852/#marc-hedrick
...Read more

Making the World a Safer Place

Are you interested in a career in law enforcement, corrections, or the private sector?

With the need for law enforcement and private security and detectives increasing six percent and the need for mediators increasing ten percent by 2026, now is the perfect time to start your criminal justice career. Previous Criminal Justice graduates now serve the public well in a variety of settings, including the police force, state highway patrol, home security, and more.

What to Expect in the Criminal Justice Program

The Criminal Justice program at Ashland University focuses on both classroom learning and in-field experience to make you more marketable when you enter the workforce. You’ll explore a fascinating curriculum that is highly relevant to topics within the criminal justice system today.

You’ll also take part in field experiences that will give you an in-depth knowledge of the criminal justice system, investigation methods, and courts and correctional facilities.

  • In the past 3 years, over 60% of CJ graduates had completed at least one elective field experience with 45% of those participating in more than one.
  • 100% of the CJ majors who attended the Advanced Technical Intelligence Center (ATIC) in Dayton, OH recommend upper class students interested in the Intelligence Community to participate.  Eligible students are sponsored for a top-secret security clearance and students work with real world criminal justice cases that are worked in conjunction with local, state and Federal law enforcement.
  • Criminal Justice graduates now serve the public good in a variety of capacities, including:  Chief of Police, US Marshal, Ohio State Highway Patrol Officer, working in the Cleveland Police Department Crime Lab, Homeland Security Officer, both adult and juvenile probation, and Intelligence Analyst at the Federal Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA).
  • Students can graduate with a BS in Criminal Justice in 3 years while still including a minor of their choice.  Students also have the opportunity to graduate with two majors or multiple minors all within 4 years.
  • The Ohio Council on Criminal Justice Education (OCCJE) Board has 2 student members:  One undergraduate and one graduate.  Ashland University students have served as the one undergraduate board member for 3 of the last 5 years.

All Ashland University faculty in the Department of Criminal Justice have professional experience in the criminal justice field.

Gain Real-World Experience

Criminal Justice (CJ) majors are supported by a CJ Field Experience Coordinator to explore different careers in the Criminal Justice System starting sometimes as early as their freshman year.  In the past 3 years, over 60% of CJ graduates had completed an elective field experience with 45% of those participating in more than one.

Examples of recent student field experience placements include:

  • CSI and Crime Lab in Columbus
  • Police Department in Lorain, Ohio
  • Cincinnati Juvenile Probation
  • Federal Probation in Cleveland
  • Richland Correctional Institution in Mansfield, Ohio
  • Adult Probation in Marion, Ohio

More detailed information is included in the Field Experience Flyer.

Explore Our Online Criminal Justice Program

Earn your Bachelor of Science in Criminal justice with our online program designed to fit around your schedule.

Career Information

What Can I do With a Major in Criminal Justice?

Possible Career Occupations

(Note: not all criminal justice occupations are listed. Some career options may require additional study. Some of our Graduates go on to graduate school or law school.)

Federal Occupations:

  • Department of Homeland Security (Border Patrol, Customs)
  • Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI)
    Federal Police Officer
  • Deputy U.S. Marshal
  • Secret Service Officer and Secret Service Investigator
  • Drug Enforcement Agency 
  • Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives Special Agent
  • Department of Transportation
  • Office of Inspector General
  • Internal Revenue Service Special Agent
  • U.S. Secret Service Uniform Division
  • U.S. Postal Inspector Agent
  • Federal Air Marshal
  • Transportation Security Administration Office of Law Enforcement

State Occupations:

  • State Highway Patrol or State Police
  • Crime Labs
  • Victim-Offender Advocate Programs
  • Attorney General’s Office, Narcotics, Organized Crime, Bur of Motor Vehicles
  • Department of Natural Resources Wildlife Enforcement Officer
  • State Watercraft Officer
  • State Liquor Control
  • College Security
  • Worker’s Compensation

Local Occupations:

  • Policing in Municipal, Village, Township, County Sheriff’s Departments, and Park Police Departments

Correctional Occupations:

  • Federal, State, County, or Municipal Probation Officer
  • Juvenile Probation and also Detention Centers
  • State Parole Officer
  • State Victim-Witness Assistant
  • Federal or State Prisons (Officer, Case Management, Unit Supervisor)

Private Sector Law Enforcement:

  • Retail Loss Prevention and Corporate Security
  • Insurance Companies
  • Private Detective
  • Hospital Police or Security
  • Security Patrol Officers

United States Department of Labor; Bureau of Labor Statistics

Checking with the United States Department of Labor; Bureau of Labor Statistics (http://www.bls.gov/) on September 24, 2010 the following information was discovered in their “Occupational Outlook Handbook, 2010-11 Edition” regarding employment in the following fields.

Police & Detectives: Job opportunities in most local police departments will be favorable for qualified individuals whereas competition is expected for jobs in State and Federal agencies. Employment of police and detectives is expected to grow 10 percent over the 2008-2018 decade.

Correctional Officers: Employment growth is expected to be fast as the average for all occupations, and job opportunities are expected to be favorable. Employment of correctional officers is expected to grow 9 percent over the 2008-2018 decade.

Private Detectives and Investigators: Employment of private detectives and investigators is expected to grow 22 percent over the 2008-2018 decade much faster than the average for all other occupations.

Where AU Criminal Justice Grads Have Worked

Federal Agencies

  • Federal Bureau of Investiation
  • Federal Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, & Firearms
  • U.S. Marshals
  • Homeland Security
  • U.S. Secret Service Uniform Division
  • Federal Protective Services
  • Internal Revenue Service - Criminal Investigations

State Agencies

  • Ohio State Highway Patrol
  • New York State Police
  • Ohio Bureau of Worker's Compensation (Criminal Investigator)Ohio Bureau of Motor Vehicles
  • Victim-Offender Advocate Programs
  • Department of Natural Resources
  • State Watercraft Officer
  • State Liquor Control
  • State or Oregon Crime Lab
  • College Security

County Agencies

  • Sheriff's Departments
  • Victim Advocates
  • County Prosecutor Offices
  • Probation Officer
  • Prosecutor Investigator
  • County Coroner Office (Lab Technician, Investigator)
  • Child and Family Services (Supervisor, Investigator)
  • County Prosecutor
  • Common Pleas Court Judge
  • Juvenile Court & Probation

Local Agencies

  • Various City Police Departments (Over 17,000 in the U.S.)
  • City Police Crime Labs (i.e., Cleveland PD Crime Lab)

Corrections

  • Federal Bureau of Prisons
  • Ohio Department of Rehabilitation & Corrections
  • State Probation & Parole
  • Ohio Department of Youth Services
  • County Probation (Felonies)
  • County Drug Courts
  • Municipal Probation Officer (Misdemeanors)
  • Local & County Jails
  • Juvenile Probation & Detention

Private Companies

  • Westfield Insurance Company (Fraud Investigation)
  • Volunteers of America (Sex Offender Program)
  • Abraxis Youth Facilities (Juvenile Counselor)
  • Loss Prevention (Private Sector, i.e., Target and FedEx)
  • Cedar Point Police

A number of our Graduates go on to graduate school or law school.

Web sites to aid CJ graduates in finding jobs

Explore Our Online Criminal Justice Program

Earn your Bachelor of Science in Criminal justice with our online program designed to fit around your schedule.

Support the Criminal Justice and Sociology Department

By donating any amount you're making a big difference in our department's future. To designate your gift to the Criminal Justice and Sociology Department , select “Other” in the "Designated Options" and type the department's name in the associated box.

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