You are on page 1of 9

Page 1

of 9

JOINT SERVICES
TRANSCRIPT

**UNOFFICIAL**

Name:

SOUTHERN, JAMES VANCE

SSN:

XXX-XX-XXXX

Rank:

Master Sergeant (E8)

Status:

Active

Transcript Sent To:


SOUTHERN, JAMES VANCE

Military Courses
Military
Course ID

ACE Identifier
Course Title
Location-Description-Credit Areas

750-BT

to 18-FEB-1988
11-DEC-1987
Basic Combat Training:
Upon completion of the course, the recruit will be able to demonstrate general knowledge of military organization and
culture, mastery of individual and group combat skills including marksmanship and first aid, achievement of minimal
physical conditioning standards, and application of basic safety and living skills in an outdoor environment.

Dates Taken

ACE
Credit Recommendation

Level

AR-2201-0399

First Aid

1 SH

Marksmanship

1 SH

Outdoor Skills Practicum

1 SH

Personal Physical Conditioning

1 SH

(10/00)(10/00)
685-5-PLDC

AR-2201-0253
01-OCT-1991
Primary Leadership Development:
NCO Academy
Ft Campbell KY

to

30-OCT-1991

Upon completion of the course, the student will be able to perform all basic tasks related to noncommissioned officer
leadership responsibilities.
Military Science
Principles Of Supervision

2 SH
1 SH

L
L

(12/91)(7/13)
2-98-C42

to 15-SEP-2005
AR-1406-0219
18-AUG-2005
Total Army Training System (TATS) 98 CMF Military Intelligence Advanced Noncommissioned Officer (NCO):

** PROTECTED BY FERPA **

05/05/2015

Page 2

of 9

NCO Academy
Ft Huachuca AZ
Upon completion of the course, the student will be able to lead, manage, supervise, and train intelligence personnel
to perform the tactical and strategic intelligence tasks in a military intelligence unit and prepare and communicate
plans and reports in written and oral form.
Human Resources Management
Technical Writing

1 SH
3 SH

L
L

(8/01)(8/01)
2-98-C42

to 15-SEP-2005
AR-1406-0220
18-AUG-2005
Total Army Training System (TATS) 98 CMF Military Intelligence Advanced Noncommissioned Officer (NCO):
NCO Academy
Ft Huachuca AZ
Upon completion of the course, the student will be able to lead, manage, supervise, and train intelligence personnel
to perform the tactical and strategic intelligence tasks in a military intelligence unit and prepare and communicate
plans and reports in written and oral form.
Human Resources Management
Technical Writing

1 SH
3 SH

L
L

(8/01)(8/01)
to 04-MAY-2013
23-JAN-2013
1-250-C49-4 (DL) AR-0702-0032
Structured Self Development (SSD) IV:
SGM Academy - Structured Self Development
Ft Bliss, TX
Upon completion of the course, the student will be able to evaluate and manage various military related activities;
critique and validate various military related activities; and develop various military - related programs.
Leadership
Military Operations

1 SH
2 SH

U
U

(6/11)(4/14)
to
18-FEB-2015
MRT-C (UPENN) AR-0803-0018
Master Resilience Training (MRTC):
Comprehensive Soldier Fitness (CSF) School
Various Locations

26-FEB-2015

Upon completion of the course, the student will be able to develop competencies that enable optimal performance,
strong leadership, and goal achievement; apply resilience and performance enhancing skills in daily activities and
operations; recognize core competencies that enable optimal performance, strong leadership, and goal achievement
for example self-awareness, self-regulation, optimism, mental agility, connection, and strengths of character; describe
skills for building resiliency for example goal setting, energy management, problem-solving, character strength,
effective communication, and conflict resolution; and teach proven resiliency skills to individuals in their teams and
organizations in order to enhance performance and increase resiliency.
Human Behavior
Leadership

1 SH
2 SH

L
L

(10/14)(3/15)

Military Experience
Occupation ID

ACE Identifier
Title
Description-Credit Areas

Dates Held

** PROTECTED BY FERPA **

ACE
Credit Recommendation

Level

05/05/2015

Page 3
98G10
Primary

MOS-98G-003

of 9

01-JUN-1988

Electronic Warfare (EW)/Signal Intelligence Voice Interceptor:


Conducts and supervises the interception, transcription, translation, and reporting of foreign voice transmissions
in a mobile or fixed station environment. NOTE: Many of the duties required for this MOS involve highly classified
materials, equipment, and activities; therefore, not all the competencies and knowledge associated with the MOS
were evaluated. Operates intercept receivers including radiotelephone and multichannel systems and recording
equipment; selects, erects, and orients tactical antennas; makes written records of foreign voice transmissions
which are composed of limited terminology and simple syntactic structures; identifies languages spoken in the
geographic area to which assigned; categorizes foreign voice signals by type of activity; prepares voice activity
records; makes verbatim translation from foreign language to English; scans written foreign language materials for
key words and indicators; provides translation assistance to non-language-qualified analysts; extracts specific
intelligence information from voice radio transmissions; researches and develops special project reports; presents
oral reports; types in English and in language of proficiency; performs operation maintenance on equipment.
Advanced Written Communications

3 SH

Computer Literacy

1 SH

Electronic Systems Operations

3 SH

Keyboarding

3 SH

Library Research Techniques

3 SH

Advanced Written Communications

3 SH

Computer Literacy

1 SH

Electronic Systems Operations

3 SH

Keyboarding

3 SH

Library Research Techniques

3 SH

Advanced Written Communications

3 SH

Computer Literacy

1 SH

Electronic Systems Operations

3 SH

Keyboarding

3 SH

Library Research Techniques

3 SH

(9/88)(9/88)
98G20
Primary

MOS-98G-004

01-APR-1991

Voice Interceptor:
Conducts and supervises the interception, transcription, translation, and reporting of foreign voice transmissions
in a mobile or fixed station environment. NOTE: Many of the duties required for this MOS involve highly classified
materials, equipment, and activities; therefore, not all the competencies and knowledge associated with the MOS
were evaluated. Operates intercept receivers including radio telephone and multichannel systems and recording
equipment; selects, erects, and orients tactical antennas; makes written records of foreign voice transmissions
which are composed of limited terminology and simple syntactic structures; identifies languages spoken in the
geographic area to which assigned; categorizes foreign voice signals by type of activity; prepares voice activity
records; makes verbatim translation from foreign language to English; scans written foreign language materials for
keywords and indicators; provides translation assistance to non-language-qualified analysts; extracts specific
intelligence information from voice radio transmissions; researches and develops special project reports; presents
oral reports; types in English and in language of proficiency; performs operator maintenance on equipment; has a
working knowledge of personal computers. Supervises and provides technical guidance to subordinates;
intercepts, identifies, and records foreign voice transmissions; supervises a small unit; assembles, integrates,
analyzes, and disseminates intelligence information covering political, economic, sociological, historical, and
psychological factors of a geographical area; prepares special studies and reports as required; must have the
following minimum capabilities in at least one foreign language: vocabulary (aural recognition) of 6,000-8,000
words; 750-1,000 technical term items; knowledge of complex grammar and syntax; 85-90 percent of all kinship

** PROTECTED BY FERPA **

05/05/2015

Page 4

of 9

terms; total comprehension of functions; 85-90 percent of all kinship terms; total comprehension of writing systems,
except in languages with ideographic systems where the ability to write 500 and read 1,500 characters is required.
Computer Literacy

3 SH

Cultural Geography

3 SH

Library Research

3 SH

Personnel Supervision

3 SH

Technical Report Writing

3 SH

(9/91)(9/91)
98G30
Duty

MOS-98G-005

01-OCT-1995

Voice Interceptor:
Conducts and supervises the interception, transcription, translation, and reporting of foreign voice transmissions
in a mobile or fixed station environment. NOTE: Many of the duties required for this MOS involve highly classified
materials, equipment, and activities; therefore, not all the competencies and knowledge associated with the MOS
were evaluated. Operates intercept receivers including radio telephone and multichannel systems and recording
equipment; selects, erects, and orients tactical antennas; makes written records of foreign voice transmissions
which are composed of limited terminology and simple syntactic structures; identifies languages spoken in the
geographic area to which assigned; categorizes foreign voice signals by type of activity; prepares voice activity
records; makes verbatim translation from foreign language to English; scans written foreign language materials for
keywords and indicators; provides translation assistance to non-language-qualified analysts; extracts specific
intelligence information from voice radio transmissions; researches and develops special project reports; presents
oral reports; types in English and in language of proficiency; performs operator maintenance on equipment; has a
working knowledge of personal computers. Supervises and provides technical guidance to subordinates;
intercepts, identifies, and records foreign voice transmissions; supervises a small unit; assembles, integrates,
analyzes, and disseminates intelligence information covering political, economic, sociological, historical, and
psychological factors of a geographical area; prepares special studies and reports as required; must have the
following minimum capabilities in at least one foreign language: vocabulary (aural recognition) of 6,000-8,000
words; 750-1,000 technical term items; knowledge of complex grammar and syntax; 85-90 percent of all kinship
terms; total comprehension of functions; 85-90 percent of all kinship terms; total comprehension of writing systems,
except in languages with ideographic systems where the ability to write 500 and read 1,500 characters is required.
Supervises voice communication intercept activities; evaluates subordinates; operates sophisticated equipment
designed to collect and simultaneously produce on-line activity records of complex foreign voice radio
transmissions containing technical terminology, advanced grammar/syntax, and colloquial conversational forms;
directs voice signal collection and processing priorities; identifies and performs limited analysis on nonclear voice
and nonvoice signals; writes complex reports; makes oral presentations to general staff; must achieve a fluent and
accurate proficiency in one or more foreign language and have the following minimum foreign language capabilities:
vocabulary (aural recognition) of 8,000-10,000 words; 1,000-1,500 technical term items; advanced knowledge of
grammar and syntax; 90-100 percent of all existing kinship terms and forms of address; must be able to write 700 and
read 2,000 characters in an ideographic writing system.
Computer Literacy

3 SH

Cultural Geography

3 SH

Library Research

3 SH

Office Practices

3 SH

Personnel Supervision

3 SH

Records And Information Management

2 SH

Technical Report Writing

3 SH

(9/91)(9/91)
98G40

MOS-98G-006

01-FEB-2005

** PROTECTED BY FERPA **

05/05/2015

Page 5
Primary

of 9

Voice Interceptor:
Conducts and supervises the interception, transcription, translation, and reporting of foreign voice transmissions
in a mobile or fixed station environment. NOTE: Many of the duties required for this MOS involve highly classified
materials, equipment, and activities; therefore, not all the competencies and knowledge associated with the MOS
were evaluated. Operates intercept receivers, including radio telephone and multichannel systems and recording
equipment; selects, erects, and orients tactical antennas; makes written records of foreign voice transmissions
which are composed of limited terminology and simple syntactic structures; identifies languages spoken in the
geographic area to which assigned; categorizes foreign voice signals by type of activity; prepares voice activity
records; makes verbatim translation from foreign language to English; scans written foreign language materials for
keywords and indicators; provides translation assistance to non-language-qualified analysts; extracts specific
intelligence information from voice radio transmissions; researches and develops special project reports; presents
oral reports; types in English and in language of proficiency; performs operator maintenance on equipment; has a
working knowledge of personal computers and software applications. Supervises and provides technical guidance
to subordinates; intercepts, identifies, and records foreign voice transmissions; supervises a small unit; assembles,
integrates, analyzes, and disseminates intelligence information covering political, economic, sociological, historical,
and psychological factors of a geographical area; prepares special studies and reports as required; must have the
following minimum capabilities in at least one foreign language: vocabulary (aural recognition) of 6,000-8,000
words; 750-1,000 technical term items; knowledge of complex grammar and syntax; 85-90 percent of all kinship
terms; total comprehension of functions; total comprehension of writing systems, except in languages with
ideographic systems where the ability to write 500 and read 1,500 characters is required. Supervises voice
communication intercept activities; evaluates subordinates; operates sophisticated equipment designed to collect
and simultaneously produce on-line activity records of complex foreign voice radio transmissions containing
technical terminology, advanced grammar/syntax, and colloquial conversational forms; directs voice signal
collection and processing priorities; identifies and performs limited analysis on nonclear voice and nonvoice
signals; writes complex reports; makes oral presentations to general staff; must achieve a fluent and accurate
proficiency in one or more foreign language and have the following minimum foreign language capabilities:
vocabulary (aural recognition) of 8,000-10,000 words; 1,000-1,500 technical term items; advanced knowledge of
grammar and syntax; 90-100 percent of all existing kinship terms and forms of address; must be able to write 700 and
read 2,000 characters in an ideographic writing system. Supervises voice communication countermeasure activities;
produces personnel evaluation reports; refines essential elements of information needed to support assigned
mission; performs voice intercept and processing of highly complex foreign voice transmissions; prepares papers
for use at high military and government levels; must achieve the following minimum capabilities in one or more
foreign languages; vocabulary (aural recognition) of 10,000-15,000 words; 1,500-3,000 technical terms; total
knowledge of word functions; total knowledge of kinship terms and forms of address; must be able to write 1,000
and read 2,500-3,000 characters in an ideographic writing system; uses counseling techniques to alleviate stress
among subordinates.
Computer Software Applications

3 SH

Office Administration

3 SH

Principles Of Supervision

3 SH

Regional Geography

3 SH

Speech Communication

3 SH

Technical Report Writing

3 SH

Organizational Development

3 SH

Professional Writing

3 SH

(1/00)(6/10)
35P40
Duty

MOS-35P-004

01-NOV-2007

Cryptologic Linguist:
Operates international Morse code message interception equipment, keyboard entry devices, and printer
equipment; supervises the operation of such equipment in mobile or fixed installations for the purpose of detecting,
identifying, and exploiting foreign communications. NOTE: Many of the duties required for this MOS involve

** PROTECTED BY FERPA **

05/05/2015

Page 6

of 9

highly classified materials, equipment, and activities; therefore, not all the competencies and knowledge associated
with the MOS were evaluated. Operates Morse code interception equipment, including radio receivers, special
typewriters, teletypewriters, computer input keyboards, antenna selection devices, internal communications
equipment, and magnetic tape recorders; searches for, identifies, and manually records foreign international Morse
code communications at a minimum rate of 20 groups per minute; performs first-level analysis of message to detect
anomalies and suspect items which may be of intelligence interest; maintains operator's log of messages and related
data and delivers messages to analysts for interpretation; performs operator maintenance on equipment; types at a
minimum speed of 25 words per minute. Supervises and provides technical guidance to subordinates; performs
more detailed message analysis and evaluation prior to forwarding messages to other analysts; writes detailed
reports regarding intercepted messages; conducts on-the-job training; presents oral reports to high-level command
staff. Supervises Morse intercept activities; establishes and maintains extensive intercept files for messages and
related data; evaluates subordinates; assists in formulating unit deployment plans. Allocates personnel and
equipment resources; assists in designing collection strategies; may have experience as the enlisted commander of
a detachment; analyzes automatic data processing results and confers with computer programmers and analysts;
uses counseling techniques to alleviate stress among subordinates; produces evaluation reports of subordinates.
Applied Mathematics

3 SH

Computer Software Applications

3 SH

Information Systems

3 SH

Principles Of Supervision

3 SH

Speech Communication

3 SH

Technical Writing

3 SH

Human Resources Management

3 SH

Organizational Development

3 SH

(1/00)(6/10)
MOS-35Z50
Primary

NONE ASSIGNED

01-MAY-2012

Signals Intelligence Senior Sergeant / SIGINT Chief:


The signals intelligence senior sergeant serves as staff NCO for major commands engaged in Signals
intelligence/electronic warfare (SIGINT/EW) operations and combat development, or training. Supervises
SIGINT/EW activities and provides technical, operational, and administrative guidance and direction to enlisted
soldiers at division, Corps, and echelon above Corps (EAC). Reviews, evaluates, prepares and executes
SIGINT/EW deployment, employment, and redeployment plans and orders. Interprets intelligence requirements for
translation into SIGINT/EW tasking. Reviews SIGINT/ EW doctrinal publications and prepares recommended
changes. Compares modification table of organization and equipment (MTOE) and table of distribution and
allowances (TDA) authorization documents with SIGINT/EW missions and functions and recommends revisions.
None

MOS-92Z60
Duty

NONE ASSIGNED

01-JUN-2012

Senior Noncommissioned Logistician:


Serves as principal NCO of supply and services operations. Supervises
operation of organizations performing supply and related service operations
such as transportation, property disposal, and commissary operations.
Supervises management of materiel support functions in stock control and
accounting, procurement, inventory control, and item financial management.
Supervises development and preparation of operations information, plans,
maps sketches, overlays and related data to employ supply and service
organizations. Contributes to staff development and operations of supply
support data systems, equipment review, salvage and repair parts supply
procedures, and maintenance support systems. Supervises preparation of
orders, operating instructions, reports, and related technical materials.
Performs liaison between staff and supported soldiers to improve

** PROTECTED BY FERPA **

05/05/2015

Page 7

of 9

effectiveness of support activities.


None
NONE ASSIGNED -- Occupation not evaluated by ACE or not evaluated during the time frame held by service member.

College Level Test Scores


NONE
Exams taken after 31 October 2011 may have recommended college credit via the ACE National Guide.
Go to http://www2.acenet.edu/credit/?fuseaction=browse.getOrganizationDetail&FICE=190163 and look for your exam.

Other Learning Experiences


This section provides a record of the service member's learning experiences that do not have credit recommended for one or more of the
following reasons:
(1) Course has not been evaluated by ACE.
(2) Class attendance dates were not recorded in the service member's record.
(3) Course was not completed during the ACE evaluation period.
(4) Course was not evaluated by ACE at this specific location.
Course ID

Date Taken

Title

Location

Reason

01AD

06-APR-1989

Arabic Basic

05AP

10-AUG-1989

Arabic Syrian Dialect (EXT)

X3ABR20835A-014
(98G1LAD)

07-DEC-1989

EW/SIGINT Voice Interceptor


(Arabic)

Defense Language Institute


Foreign Language Center
Monterey CA
Defense Language Institute
Foreign Language Center
Monterey CA
USAF Technical Training
School Goodfellow AFB TX

231-98G3LXX

07-JUN-1993

Voice Interceptor Bncoc

NCO Academy Ft Devens


MA

X4AST1N050 017

12-FEB-1997

Communications Id Methodology

USAF Technical Training


School Goodfellow AFB TX

8B-F7

13-MAR-1998

Def Pkg of Hazardous Materials for


Trans

Joint Military Packaging


Aberdeen Proving Grnd MD

301 Q21

06-JUN-2000

Tactical Intelligence Familiarization

Army Correspondence Course

06AD

31-AUG-2000

Arabic Intermediate

35AD (MTT)

02-FEB-2001

Arabic (MTT)

Defense Language Institute


Foreign Language Center
Monterey CA
Dli, Mtt & Vt Presidio Of
Monterey CA

35AD (MTT)

01-FEB-2002

Arabic (MTT)

Dli, Mtt & Vt Presidio Of


Monterey CA

41AD

14-APR-2005

Arabic Basic Refresher

Defense Language Institute


Foreign Language Center
Monterey CA

AR-1715-1003

** PROTECTED BY FERPA **

05/05/2015

Page 8
081 F31 (CLC)

20-JUN-2008

Combat Lifesaver

Army Correspondence Course

CATC-TSIRT PH III

07-OCT-2011

Individual Readiness Training

7th ATC CATC Vilseck GA

2G-F97_DL

27-SEP-2012

Composite Risk Management Basic

AR Safety Center Ft Rucker

2G-F97_DL

30-SEP-2012

Composite Risk Management Basic

AR Safety Center Ft Rucker

of 9

END OF TRANSCRIPT
*NOTICE TO ALL TRANSCRIPT REVIEWERS:
FOR FULL EXPLANATIONS OF ALL ITEMS FLAGGED ON THIS TRANSCRIPT, PLEASE REFER TO
LEGEND FOLLOWING LAST PAGE OF TRANSCRIPT.

** PROTECTED BY FERPA **

05/05/2015

Page 9

of 9

JST Official Transcript Explanation


The American Council on Education (ACE) is the nation's unifying voice for higher education. ACE serves as a consensus leader on key higher
education issues and seeks to influence public policy through advocacy, research, and program initiatives. ACE's Military Programs evaluates formal
service courses and occupations approved by a central authority, employing the services of teams of subject-matter specialists from colleges and
universities (professors, deans, and other academicians) that, through the discussion and the application of evaluation procedures and guidelines,
reach consensus on content, description, and amount of credit to be recommended for selected courses and occupations. For comprehensive
information on the ACE Military Evaluation process, consult the Course and Occupation Evaluation Systems, described in the online Guide to the
Evaluation of Educational Experiences in the Armed Services at: http://www.militaryguides.acenet.edu/AboutCrsEval.htm).
ACE, the American Association of Collegiate Registrars and Admissions Officers (AACRAO), and the Council for Higher Education Accreditation
have developed a set of guidelines contained in the Joint Statement on the Transfer and Award of Credit
(http://www.militaryguides.acenet.edu/JointStatement/htm) that are intended to serve as a guide for institutions developing or reviewing policies
dealing with transfer, acceptance and award of credit for courses and occupations completed in a variety of institutional and extrainstitutional
settings, including the military. More information on guidelines for awarding credit for courses and occupations appearing on JST transcripts is
contained in The AACRAO 2003 Academic Record and Transcript Guide.
Service members may request copies of JST transcripts directly from the Operation Centers at https://jst.doded.mil. ACE does not issue these
transcripts or make any adjustments to missing or incorrect information contained in them. Service members must contact the respective service
specific Operations Centers for adjustments or corrections to the transcripts. Colleges and universities may also receive web-based official copies of
these documents by contacting the JST Operations Center at jst@doded.mil.

Understanding JST Transcripts


The full exhibit and description for courses and occupations listed on JST transcripts can be found in the Guide to the Evaluation of Educational
Experiences in the Armed Services which is available only online at: (http://www.militaryguides.acenet.edu) and updated on a daily basis as new
courses and occupations are evaluated for recommended credit.
Key to transcript terms:
Military Course ID - This is the number the military service has assigned for this particular course.
SH - Semester hours.
ACE Identifier - The number ACE assigns a particular course. Courses are identified by a 2-letter prefix that designates the military service (AF - Air
Force, AR - Army, CG - Coast Guard, DD - Department of Defense, MC - Marine Corps, and NV - Navy), followed by a unique eight-digit course
identifier.
ACE Credit Recommendation is listed in semester hours, in the following categories:
V = Vocational; L = Lower level (freshman or sophomore level); U = Upper level (Junior or Senior Level); G = Graduate level.
Dates Taken/Dates Held - Courses and occupations will normally have a start and end date that will show the time period the course was completed or
the occupation was held.
Location - Valid location(s) where the course was completed.
Occupational Codes:
Army MOS:
MOS - Army MOS has 5 digits. The first 3 digits identify the occupational specialty and the last 2 digits identify the skill level (E1-E4 = skill
level10; E5 = skill level 20; E6 = skill level 30; E7 = skill level 40; E8 - skill level 50; E9 = skill level 60).
Navy Rates and Ratings:
NER - Navy enlisted rates are occupation identifications assigned to personnel at paygrades E-1 to E-9. Each general rate involves the performance of
entry-level tasks and leads to one or more ratings. Career patterns from recruit to master chief petty officer are identified by 4 to 5-digit codes.
NEC - The NEC Structure supplements the Enlisted Rating Structure by identifying skills requiring more specific identification than that provided
by general rates and ratings and that are not rating-wide requirements. Selected NECS have been evaluated by ACE to date.
LDO, NWO - Limited Duty Officer, Navy Warrant Officer - Technical officer specialists who perform duties that are technically oriented, with
skills acquired through experience and training that are limited in scope to other officer categories. These specialties are normally identified by 4
digits, each successively providing more precise identification of the individual holder.
Marine Corps:
MCE - an MOS has 4 digits and a descriptive title; the first 2 digits normally describe the occupational field and the last 2 digits identify the
promotional level and specialty within the occupation.
MCO - officer MOS.
Coast Guard:
CGA - Coast Guard officer aviation competencies.
CGR - Enlisted rating structure used for classified enlisted personnel and qualifications, with career levels from recruit to master chief petty
officer.
CGW - Coast Guard Warrant Officers are technical officer specialists who perform duties that are technically oriented and acquired through
experience and training that is limited in scope and relation to other officer categories.
MATMEP - Maintenance Training Management and Evaluation Program, a standardized, documentable, level-progressive, technical skills management
and evaluation program for enlisted aviation technical maintenance training. The Summary sheet submitted by the service member lists the current
level of training completed and should be used by the evaluator to verify the attained level in awarding credit.
DANTES - The Defense Activity for Non-Traditional Education Support maintains the educational records of the service members who have completed
DANTES subject Standardized Tests (DSSTs), CLEP examinations, and GED tests. For examinations administered at military installations, results of
these tests may appear on JST transcripts for consideration in the award of the recommended credit. However, individual colleges and universities may
reserve the right to request official scores directly from ETS or DANTES, to confirm completion of these exams and the credits recommended.
COLLEGE LEVEL EXAMINATION PROGRAM (CLEP) - The College-Level Examination Program or CLEP provides students of any age with the
opportunity to demonstrate college-level achievement through a program of exams in undergraduate college courses. There are 2,900 colleges that
grant credit and/or advanced standing for CLEP exams.

FERPA - The Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (20 U.S.C. 1232g; 34 CFR Part 99)
** PROTECTED BY FERPA **

05/05/2015