Pursuing Wisdom

Are you a deep thinker with an inquisitive mind? Embrace your curiosity in Ashland University’s Philosophy program.

Contact Us

Dr. Louis Mancha

Chair, Department of Philosophy
202 Center for Humanities Bixler
lmancha@ashland.edu
419.289.5894

Administrative Assistant

Lindsay Brandon-Smith
203 Center for Humanities, Bixler (CFHB)
419.289.5110
lbrando2@ashland.edu

Department e-mail

au-philosophy@ashland.edu

Curriculum

Brochures, Course Rotations & Four-Year Guides

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.

COURSE ROTATIONS & FOUR YEAR GUIDES

Master Syllabi

Feel free to browse our Master Syllabi for courses included in the university core program.

All Master Syllabi for Philosophy

For more information about advanced courses and topics, please contact the department:

au-philosophy@ashland.edu

Current Academic Year
Philosophy Four-Year Guide
Philosophy Three-Year Guide

Catalog

The following courses are offered through the Philosophy program:

PHIL 104: CONCEPTS OF TRUTH

This course intensively examines the concept of truth as it has been manifested in major western philosophers from the ancient and medieval period, the classical modern period, and the contemporary period in the history of philosophy. Students will consider how the philosophical concepts of truth in their respective time periods served as underpinnings for the entirety of culture at the time, and how that sheds light on how contemporary considerations of truth hold sway. Meets Core credit for humanities.

PHIL 205: INTRODUCTION TO PHILOSOPHY

Examines formal and informal fallacies as well as deductive and non-deductive reasoning as they emerge from actual historical philosophical texts. Major themes will include fundamental questioning and the search for meaning and truth which have characterized philosophical thinking. Meets Core credit for math/logic.

PHIL 208: MAJOR THINKERS IN DIALOGUE

This course introduces students to the history of ideas through analyses of central and original texts of two great philosophers whose works form a dialogue, focusing not merely on the study of major works of philosophy, but also on the intellectual milieu in which those works are situated and the impact those works have had on a variety of other fields and on society in general. Students will come to know philosophical ideas and will strengthen their critical abilities in regard to basic concepts. Meets Core credit for humanities.

PHIL 210: PHILOSOPHY OF HUMAN NATURE

Many fields of inquiry traffic in a conception of some fixed essence of humanity, in which we all share. The idea of there being a human nature servesas a kind of Archimedean point from which we can learn to judge whether particular virtues possessed by this or that society represent the best life for us,given that essential human nature. What makes this a philosophical issue isprecisely that there is disagreement among philosophers as to whether or not there is such a constant, and what the possession of such a notion entails.Meets Core credit for humanities.

PHIL 215: ETHICS

This course is a substantive study of major classical figures in western moral philosophy, including Plato, Aristotle, Aquinas, Kant, Mill, and Nietzsche. It deals with the questions: What are the fundamental rules that guide our actions? Can we ever rationally justify moral judgments? What is the relationship between ethics and religion? While this course emphasizes theory, the philosophers’ views are explicated with regard to contemporary issues. Meets Core credit for humanities.

PHIL 217: THOUGHT AND BELIEF

The course probes specific areas where Western philosophy and the Christian tradition interrelate focusing on various religious topics that have philosophical implications, such as the nature of faith, salvation, the character of God, the problem of evil, and the practice of faith. Meets Core credit for humanities.

PHIL 220: PRACTICAL THINKING

Examines formal and informal fallacies, symbolic translation, and deductive and non-deductive reasoning as they emerge in everyday practical contexts. The student will learn the basics of argument, master the notions of validity and soundness, and perform some real world proofs to enable him to defend against the persuasive tools used against him daily. Meets Core credit for math/logic.

PHIL 280: APPLIED ETHICS (variable credit)

Five-, ten-, or fifteen-week sections which investigate moral philosophy as it manifests itself in practical contexts. The focus is on how to arrive at the best moral reasons for acting within practical parameters which present their own special tasks, vocabularies, and sets of problems. A maximum of three hours may be taken for Core humanities credit.

  • A – SPORTS AND ETHICS

    This course is an examination of ethical theory and moral deliberation as applied to the context of sports, specifically youth sports, college athletics, and professional sports.

  • B – ENVIRONMENTAL ETHICS

    This course is an examination of ethical theory and moral issues as applied to the context of environmentalism. Does nature have inherent worth independent of the uses to which it is put by human beings: Do humans have moral duties to animals, plants, or even ecosystems? These and other questions will be critically examined.

  • D – BIOETHICS

    This course is comprised of three “separable” one-credit courses regarding medical ethics. Part I has to do with moral foundations in medicine concerning paternalism, informed consent, and professional responsibilities. Part II deals with medical resource allocation, analysis of social policy from various ethical perspectives, and issues surrounding physician-assisted suicide. Part III focuses on research on humans and various issues in reproductive ethics.

  • H – WORKPLACE ETHICS

    This course is an examination of ethical theory and moral issues with particular attention to specific workplace contexts. Includes issues such as the moral foundations of business involving at-will termination policies, workplace speech-codes, privacy issues concerning drug and genetic pre-screening, sexual harassment policies, workplace safety, whistle blowing, intellectual property, bribery, advertising, and moral obligations businesses have to family, community, and the environment.

PHIL 309: SOCIAL AND POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY

(Prerequisite: PHIL 104, 205, 208, 210, 215, or 217 recommended)
This course is the philosophical study of people in societies with particular attention to the abstract claims they have on each other in the form of individual rights, duties, and privileges, and their demands for equality, justice, and freedom. The course addresses the overlap between political and moral duties and obligations, how moral themes are translated into political rights, and how social categories of concern often conflict with their political articulation. Offered fall of even years. Meets Core credit for humanities. May be repeated for credit as topics change.

PHIL 311: HISTORY OF ANCIENT AND MEDIEVAL PHILOSOPHY

(Prerequisite: PHIL 104, 205, 208, 210, 215, or 217 recommended)
An historical overview of the Greek, Roman and medieval philosophers, with special emphasis upon Plato, Aristotle, Augustine and Aquinas. Offered on a two-year cycle.

PHIL 312: HISTORY OF MODERN PHILOSOPHY

(Prerequisite: PHIL 104, 205, 208, 210, 215, or 217 recommended)
A study of influential Western philosophers from the Renaissance and the Enlightenment including Descartes, Hume, and Kant. Issues raised include empiricism and rationalism, human freedom, the nature and existence of God, skepticism, conceptual meaning, and the philosophy of mind. Offered on a two-year cycle.

PHIL 313: HISTORY OF CONTEMPORARY PHILOSOPHY

(Prerequisite: PHIL 104, 205, 208, 210, 215, or 217 recommended)
A study of recent Western philosophy, including, but not limited to, phenomenology, existentialism, pragmatism, analytic, and post-modern philosophy. Offered on a two-year cycle.

PHIL 314: HISTORY OF 19TH CENTURY PHILOSOPHY

(Prerequisite: PHIL 104, 205, 208, 210, 215, or 217 recommended)
A study of major 19th century philosophical movements and figures, roughly covering the time period between Kant and Husserl, including Hegel and German idealism, historicism, Kierkegaard, Nietzsche, Schopenhauer, Marx, and neo-Kantianism. Offered on a two-year cycle.

PHIL 317: PHILOSOPHY OF RELIGION

(Prerequisite: PHIL 104, 205, 208, 210, 215, or 217 recommended)
Philosophy of religion is the critical examination of basic religious beliefs and concepts. Its focus is to philosophically consider the claims that people make about religion, e.g., about the nature of God, and assess the conceptual grounds upon which these claims stand. The course evaluates the facts and theories available for and against certain religious claims, facts and theories that are available to any rational person, whether religious or not. The usual topic for this course will be making sense of the concept of God. Other topics may be offered on occasion. Offered spring of even years. Meets Core credit for humanities.

PHIL 318: TOPICS IN PHILOSOPHY

(Prerequisite: PHIL 104, 205, 208, 210, 215, or 217 recommended)
Focuses on unique, particular issues and their accompanying sets of arguments that have formed their own research categories in philosophy, such as the mind-body problem, the problem of evil, freedom vs. determinism, the issue of reference in the philosophy of language, the problem of universals, the problem of contextualism, or the problem of induction in the philosophy of science. The focus is on the arguments rather than on great books or individuals of historical significance. May be repeated for credit as topics change.

PHIL 320: SYMBOLIC LOGIC

(Prerequisite: PHIL 220 recommended)
This course is a more advanced offering of techniques in logical analysis. Students will focus on constructing deductive arguments, engage in symbolic translation, recognize formal argument forms, do truth-table analysis, conduct proofs, and employ sentential and quantificational logics. Meets Core credit for math/logic.

PHIL 330: PHILOSOPHICAL READINGS

(Prerequisite: PHIL 104, 205, 208, 210, 215, or 217 recommended)
Philosophical readings courses are to be thought of as a series of “great works” which when taken together form a sustained whole. The course will conduct its inquiry in complete works which cross time periods and traditions within philosophy. Offered every three semesters. Meets Core credit for humanities. May be repeated for credit as topics change.

PHIL 350: SCIENCE AS A CULTURAL FORCE

(Prerequisite: any natural science core course)
This course is team taught with a member of our science department. An inquiry into the nature of the scientific method in relation to human culture and its use in gaining and applying new knowledge. This course constitutes a substantial interdisciplinary investigation of the impact of science and technology upon society by way of a sustained look at one particular scientific issue or question for the semester. The ethical dimensions of advances in science and technology are explored in detail. Meets Core credit for humanities or natural sciences, but not both. May be taken only once for Core credit. CHEM/GEOL/PHYS/PHIL credit. Topics:

  • A – THE MAKING OF THE BOMB
  • B – THE TOBACCO WARS
  • C – SCIENCE AND HUMAN NATURE
  • D – EVOLUTION: FOR & AGAINST
  • E – SCIENCE AND RATIONALITY

PHIL 450 GREAT PHILOSOPHERS

(Prerequisite: PHIL 104, 205, 208, 210, 215, or 217 recommended)
This course evaluates the thinking of a single major theoretical figure across a series of original texts addressing different subjects, but usually including combinations of that thinker’s views on metaphysics, epistemology, ethics, and aesthetics. The course shows how thinker’s views often form an organic whole unified across texts and time periods in their lives, and how ideas develop from earlier to later views, or in response to personal or world events. Offered every three semesters. Meets Core credit for humanities. May berepeated for credit as topics change.

Minoring in Philosophy

Why consider minoring in Philosophy?

The Philosophy minor is designed to complement most major programs at Ashland. Training in philosophy will help you enhance your critical thinking, analytical writing, and historical reasoning, regardless of your major or plan of study. You’ll find these skills valuable in all areas of your personal and professional life.

To graduate with a Philosophy minor, you’ll take the following courses:

Course Number and TitleHrs.Prerequisites
1 intro course (PHIL 104, 205, 208 or 217) 3 none
1 ethics course (PHIL 210, 215 or 280) 3 none
1 logic course (PHIL 220 or 320) 3 none
1 hist. courses (PHIL 311, 312, 313 or 314) 3 PHIL 104, 205, 
208, 210, 215 or 217
1 PHIL elective (300 level or above) 3
15 hrs.

Note: At least 6 hours of coursework must be taken at the 300 level or above.

Contact Us

Dr. Louis Mancha

Chair, Department of Philosophy
202 Center for Humanities Bixler
lmancha@ashland.edu
419.289.5894

Administrative Assistant

Lindsay Brandon-Smith
203 Center for Humanities, Bixler (CFHB)
419.289.5110
lbrando2@ashland.edu

Department e-mail

au-philosophy@ashland.edu

Curriculum

Brochures, Course Rotations & Four-Year Guides

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.

COURSE ROTATIONS & FOUR YEAR GUIDES

Master Syllabi

Feel free to browse our Master Syllabi for courses included in the university core program.

All Master Syllabi for Philosophy

For more information about advanced courses and topics, please contact the department:

au-philosophy@ashland.edu

Current Academic Year
Philosophy Four-Year Guide
Philosophy Three-Year Guide

Catalog

The following courses are offered through the Philosophy program:

PHIL 104: CONCEPTS OF TRUTH

This course intensively examines the concept of truth as it has been manifested in major western philosophers from the ancient and medieval period, the classical modern period, and the contemporary period in the history of philosophy. Students will consider how the philosophical concepts of truth in their respective time periods served as underpinnings for the entirety of culture at the time, and how that sheds light on how contemporary considerations of truth hold sway. Meets Core credit for humanities.

PHIL 205: INTRODUCTION TO PHILOSOPHY

Examines formal and informal fallacies as well as deductive and non-deductive reasoning as they emerge from actual historical philosophical texts. Major themes will include fundamental questioning and the search for meaning and truth which have characterized philosophical thinking. Meets Core credit for math/logic.

PHIL 208: MAJOR THINKERS IN DIALOGUE

This course introduces students to the history of ideas through analyses of central and original texts of two great philosophers whose works form a dialogue, focusing not merely on the study of major works of philosophy, but also on the intellectual milieu in which those works are situated and the impact those works have had on a variety of other fields and on society in general. Students will come to know philosophical ideas and will strengthen their critical abilities in regard to basic concepts. Meets Core credit for humanities.

PHIL 210: PHILOSOPHY OF HUMAN NATURE

Many fields of inquiry traffic in a conception of some fixed essence of humanity, in which we all share. The idea of there being a human nature servesas a kind of Archimedean point from which we can learn to judge whether particular virtues possessed by this or that society represent the best life for us,given that essential human nature. What makes this a philosophical issue isprecisely that there is disagreement among philosophers as to whether or not there is such a constant, and what the possession of such a notion entails.Meets Core credit for humanities.

PHIL 215: ETHICS

This course is a substantive study of major classical figures in western moral philosophy, including Plato, Aristotle, Aquinas, Kant, Mill, and Nietzsche. It deals with the questions: What are the fundamental rules that guide our actions? Can we ever rationally justify moral judgments? What is the relationship between ethics and religion? While this course emphasizes theory, the philosophers’ views are explicated with regard to contemporary issues. Meets Core credit for humanities.

PHIL 217: THOUGHT AND BELIEF

The course probes specific areas where Western philosophy and the Christian tradition interrelate focusing on various religious topics that have philosophical implications, such as the nature of faith, salvation, the character of God, the problem of evil, and the practice of faith. Meets Core credit for humanities.

PHIL 220: PRACTICAL THINKING

Examines formal and informal fallacies, symbolic translation, and deductive and non-deductive reasoning as they emerge in everyday practical contexts. The student will learn the basics of argument, master the notions of validity and soundness, and perform some real world proofs to enable him to defend against the persuasive tools used against him daily. Meets Core credit for math/logic.

PHIL 280: APPLIED ETHICS (variable credit)

Five-, ten-, or fifteen-week sections which investigate moral philosophy as it manifests itself in practical contexts. The focus is on how to arrive at the best moral reasons for acting within practical parameters which present their own special tasks, vocabularies, and sets of problems. A maximum of three hours may be taken for Core humanities credit.

  • A – SPORTS AND ETHICS

    This course is an examination of ethical theory and moral deliberation as applied to the context of sports, specifically youth sports, college athletics, and professional sports.

  • B – ENVIRONMENTAL ETHICS

    This course is an examination of ethical theory and moral issues as applied to the context of environmentalism. Does nature have inherent worth independent of the uses to which it is put by human beings: Do humans have moral duties to animals, plants, or even ecosystems? These and other questions will be critically examined.

  • D – BIOETHICS

    This course is comprised of three “separable” one-credit courses regarding medical ethics. Part I has to do with moral foundations in medicine concerning paternalism, informed consent, and professional responsibilities. Part II deals with medical resource allocation, analysis of social policy from various ethical perspectives, and issues surrounding physician-assisted suicide. Part III focuses on research on humans and various issues in reproductive ethics.

  • H – WORKPLACE ETHICS

    This course is an examination of ethical theory and moral issues with particular attention to specific workplace contexts. Includes issues such as the moral foundations of business involving at-will termination policies, workplace speech-codes, privacy issues concerning drug and genetic pre-screening, sexual harassment policies, workplace safety, whistle blowing, intellectual property, bribery, advertising, and moral obligations businesses have to family, community, and the environment.

PHIL 309: SOCIAL AND POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY

(Prerequisite: PHIL 104, 205, 208, 210, 215, or 217 recommended)
This course is the philosophical study of people in societies with particular attention to the abstract claims they have on each other in the form of individual rights, duties, and privileges, and their demands for equality, justice, and freedom. The course addresses the overlap between political and moral duties and obligations, how moral themes are translated into political rights, and how social categories of concern often conflict with their political articulation. Offered fall of even years. Meets Core credit for humanities. May be repeated for credit as topics change.

PHIL 311: HISTORY OF ANCIENT AND MEDIEVAL PHILOSOPHY

(Prerequisite: PHIL 104, 205, 208, 210, 215, or 217 recommended)
An historical overview of the Greek, Roman and medieval philosophers, with special emphasis upon Plato, Aristotle, Augustine and Aquinas. Offered on a two-year cycle.

PHIL 312: HISTORY OF MODERN PHILOSOPHY

(Prerequisite: PHIL 104, 205, 208, 210, 215, or 217 recommended)
A study of influential Western philosophers from the Renaissance and the Enlightenment including Descartes, Hume, and Kant. Issues raised include empiricism and rationalism, human freedom, the nature and existence of God, skepticism, conceptual meaning, and the philosophy of mind. Offered on a two-year cycle.

PHIL 313: HISTORY OF CONTEMPORARY PHILOSOPHY

(Prerequisite: PHIL 104, 205, 208, 210, 215, or 217 recommended)
A study of recent Western philosophy, including, but not limited to, phenomenology, existentialism, pragmatism, analytic, and post-modern philosophy. Offered on a two-year cycle.

PHIL 314: HISTORY OF 19TH CENTURY PHILOSOPHY

(Prerequisite: PHIL 104, 205, 208, 210, 215, or 217 recommended)
A study of major 19th century philosophical movements and figures, roughly covering the time period between Kant and Husserl, including Hegel and German idealism, historicism, Kierkegaard, Nietzsche, Schopenhauer, Marx, and neo-Kantianism. Offered on a two-year cycle.

PHIL 317: PHILOSOPHY OF RELIGION

(Prerequisite: PHIL 104, 205, 208, 210, 215, or 217 recommended)
Philosophy of religion is the critical examination of basic religious beliefs and concepts. Its focus is to philosophically consider the claims that people make about religion, e.g., about the nature of God, and assess the conceptual grounds upon which these claims stand. The course evaluates the facts and theories available for and against certain religious claims, facts and theories that are available to any rational person, whether religious or not. The usual topic for this course will be making sense of the concept of God. Other topics may be offered on occasion. Offered spring of even years. Meets Core credit for humanities.

PHIL 318: TOPICS IN PHILOSOPHY

(Prerequisite: PHIL 104, 205, 208, 210, 215, or 217 recommended)
Focuses on unique, particular issues and their accompanying sets of arguments that have formed their own research categories in philosophy, such as the mind-body problem, the problem of evil, freedom vs. determinism, the issue of reference in the philosophy of language, the problem of universals, the problem of contextualism, or the problem of induction in the philosophy of science. The focus is on the arguments rather than on great books or individuals of historical significance. May be repeated for credit as topics change.

PHIL 320: SYMBOLIC LOGIC

(Prerequisite: PHIL 220 recommended)
This course is a more advanced offering of techniques in logical analysis. Students will focus on constructing deductive arguments, engage in symbolic translation, recognize formal argument forms, do truth-table analysis, conduct proofs, and employ sentential and quantificational logics. Meets Core credit for math/logic.

PHIL 330: PHILOSOPHICAL READINGS

(Prerequisite: PHIL 104, 205, 208, 210, 215, or 217 recommended)
Philosophical readings courses are to be thought of as a series of “great works” which when taken together form a sustained whole. The course will conduct its inquiry in complete works which cross time periods and traditions within philosophy. Offered every three semesters. Meets Core credit for humanities. May be repeated for credit as topics change.

PHIL 350: SCIENCE AS A CULTURAL FORCE

(Prerequisite: any natural science core course)
This course is team taught with a member of our science department. An inquiry into the nature of the scientific method in relation to human culture and its use in gaining and applying new knowledge. This course constitutes a substantial interdisciplinary investigation of the impact of science and technology upon society by way of a sustained look at one particular scientific issue or question for the semester. The ethical dimensions of advances in science and technology are explored in detail. Meets Core credit for humanities or natural sciences, but not both. May be taken only once for Core credit. CHEM/GEOL/PHYS/PHIL credit. Topics:

  • A – THE MAKING OF THE BOMB
  • B – THE TOBACCO WARS
  • C – SCIENCE AND HUMAN NATURE
  • D – EVOLUTION: FOR & AGAINST
  • E – SCIENCE AND RATIONALITY

PHIL 450 GREAT PHILOSOPHERS

(Prerequisite: PHIL 104, 205, 208, 210, 215, or 217 recommended)
This course evaluates the thinking of a single major theoretical figure across a series of original texts addressing different subjects, but usually including combinations of that thinker’s views on metaphysics, epistemology, ethics, and aesthetics. The course shows how thinker’s views often form an organic whole unified across texts and time periods in their lives, and how ideas develop from earlier to later views, or in response to personal or world events. Offered every three semesters. Meets Core credit for humanities. May berepeated for credit as topics change.

Minoring in Philosophy

Why consider minoring in Philosophy?

The Philosophy minor is designed to complement most major programs at Ashland. Training in philosophy will help you enhance your critical thinking, analytical writing, and historical reasoning, regardless of your major or plan of study. You’ll find these skills valuable in all areas of your personal and professional life.

To graduate with a Philosophy minor, you’ll take the following courses:

Course Number and TitleHrs.Prerequisites
1 intro course (PHIL 104, 205, 208 or 217) 3 none
1 ethics course (PHIL 210, 215 or 280) 3 none
1 logic course (PHIL 220 or 320) 3 none
1 hist. courses (PHIL 311, 312, 313 or 314) 3 PHIL 104, 205, 
208, 210, 215 or 217
1 PHIL elective (300 level or above) 3
15 hrs.

Note: At least 6 hours of coursework must be taken at the 300 level or above.

What to Expect in the Philosophy Program

As a philosophy major, you’ll develop the necessary intellectual tools to think creatively and critically examine both your beliefs and those of others. You’ll expand your conceptual horizons while considering profound questions to further enhance your understanding of the world around you. Through your studies, you’ll also gain fundamental communication and problem-solving skills that will help you succeed in your future career or graduate studies.

Philosophy Program Benefits

Philosophy is a program that adds significant qualitative value to your educational experience. And because this major only requires 24 hours, you can easily add a double major or minor to enhance your learning and career prospects.

In this degree program, you’ll:

  • Learn from full-time, tenured, and research-experienced faculty who provide you with individualized attention and hands-on experiences in the classroom.

  • Enhance and expand your communication and problem solving skills, which will help ensure your success in a wide range of occupations.

  • Elect to take exciting and rigorous team-taught classes that combine disciplines including Chemistry, Geology, Religion, and English with Philosophy.

  • Join campus organizations including Phi Sigma Tu and the Philosophy Club for intellectual and social enrichment.

  • Benefit from potential scholarships upon your enrollment due to our staff automatically submitting your name for all awards in which you may be eligible.

Core Curriculum

Interesting classes you may take include:

  • Thought & Belief. Examine claims that people make about God, God’s existence, evil, faith, and other religious issues, and assess the conceptual grounds upon which these claims stand.  Evaluate the facts and theories available for and against certain religious claims––facts and theories that are available to any rational person, whether religious or not.

  • Ethics. Why be moral, and what ought I do to live a happy life? Come away with a greater ability both to apply moral theories in everyday contexts, and learn to defend your most deeply held moral beliefs with university level arguments. Study major classical figures in western moral philosophy, including Plato, Aristotle, Aquinas, Kant, Mill and Nietzsche.

  • Practical Thinking. The key to good practical thinking is being able to distinguish between good arguments and bad arguments. The general aim of this course is to enable you to recognize, reconstruct, and evaluate most forms of deductive and inductive reasoning. You will examine issues of meaning, definitions, and common formal and informal fallacies of thinking.

Philosophy Major Career Outlook

Career Opportunities

  • College Professor (with additional education)

  • Law School

  • Medical School

  • Business management/administration

  • Librarian

  • Writer/journalist

  • Public Relations

  • Graduate School

Graduate Studies

Graduate schools attended by recent Philosophy majors include:

  • University of Notre Dame

  • Stanford University

  • Duke University

  • Tufts University

  • University of Arizona

  • Capital University

  • John Marshall School of Law

  • University of South Florida

  • University of Dayton, Law

  • Loyola University, Chicago

  • University of Colorado, Boulder

  • Case Western Reserve Law

  • Northern Illinois University

  • Marietta College

Christian Services

Christian Services