Lake Superior State University
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Alum Success

Jean has testified in front of the State of Michigan Legislature in regards to adoption issues and resolutions. She continues to demonstrate adoption leadership as an active member of the Executive Committee and Board Member of the Michigan Federation of Child and Family Agencies, which introduces and advocates state and legal policies governing children’s issues including adoption. Jean has also served on the Board of Directors for the Michigan Chapter of the National Association of Social Workers promoting fair and ethical practice in the social work field.

"I love what I do and I don't think of running an Adoption Agency as a job,
but rather as my vocation/calling in life. I cannot imagine doing anything
else."

Jean M. Stenzel '86
Criminal Justice Major

Criminal Justice
Outstanding reputation for producing well educated and well trained criminal justice practitioners
Alumni
   

Our graduates succeed!

Clayton Graham
Probate Judge for Mackinac County, MI

Scott Strait
Sheriff of Mackinac County, MI

Steve Nusbaum
Immigration and Customs Enforcement Headquarters, Office of International Affairs in Washington, DC. Steve was the Assistant Attache’ in Abu Dhabi, UAE and has worked in Dubai, Riyadh, KSA and Islamabad, Pakistan.

Joel Postma
FBI agent, Detroit, MI

Michael Bitnar
Chippewa County Undersheriff

Robery Marchand
Sault Tribal Police Chief

Joe Micolo
Kinross District Police Chief

Tony Fazarri
United States, Customs Port Deputy Chief

Additional Employers of Criminal Justice Graduates:

  • Multiple city and county law enforcement departments/agencies (too many to list!)
  • Bay Mills Police Dept.
  • Bureau of Immigration/Customs Enf.
  • Bureau of Indian Affairs
  • California State Crime Lab
  • Canada Customs & Revenue Agency
  • Central Michigan Univ. Police Dept.
  • Coast Guard Investigative Service
  • Department of Justice - US Marshals
  • Dept. of Attorney General
  • Dept. of Defense
  • Dept. of Homeland Security
  • Dept. of Natural Resources
  • Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA)
  • Federal Bureau of Investigations
  • Federal Bureau of Prisons
  • Environmental Protection Agency (EPA)
  • George Washington Univ. Police Dept.
  • Lake Superior State University
  • Little River Band of Ottawa Indians PS
  • Michigan State Police
  • Michigan State Police Crime Labs
  • Michigan State University Police
  • Ministry of Public Safety & Security
  • Montana Department of Corrections
  • Ontario Provincial Police
  • Rochester, Minnesota Police Department
  • Royal Canadian Mounted Police
  • Sault Ste. Marie Police Department
  • Sault Tribe
  • United States Marshals Service
  • Univ. of Florida Police Dept.
  • U.S. Customs
  • Wisconsin State Crime Lab - Wausau

  

"While many of our graduates are working in law enforcement, corrections and related fields, some accept positions within the federal government (FBI, DEA, Border Security, etc.).

Our graduates are also finding careers with private security firms, criminal laboratories, private practice attorneys, and education. Professors Gordier and Schaefer are both alums of LSSU's Criminal Justice and Fire Science programs, respectively."

--James Blashill
Emertis Professor

Measure- ment of CI/LI Additive in Military Jet Fuel by Infrared Spectro- metry

Christine Larkin

The overall objective of this project was to evaluate the feasibility of utilizing infrared spectrometry to measure Corrosion Inhibitor/Lubricity Improver (CI/LI) additive in military fuels. Four methodologies were evaluated, but only one methodology was found to be somewhat effective. The Direct Sample, Direct Sample with Standard Addition, and Concentrated Sample methodologies were ineffective. The Concentrated Sample with Standard Addition methodology was effective at correlating concentration and transmittance or absorbance within a single additive brand, but the correlation was not universally applicable across all CI/LI additive brands. It was also found that the absorbance variance of blank fuel samples completely encompassed the measurements of fuel with additives in them. This indicates that the instrument would be unable to accurately assess the concentration of CI/LI additive in a fuel sample of unknown CI/LI concentration. For this technology to be feasible, a different calibration curve would be needed for each commercial additive brand that the Army uses and it would only be capable of measuring additive concentrations as additive is being added to fuel or for the verification of additive injection equipment.

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