There are very few degrees out there where, once you graduate, you can call yourself The Thing. Medical school, law school, engineering school……. that’s most (if not all) of them. And those are mainly very advanced degrees with years and years of extra schooling on top of the 3-5 most people in University do.
For the rest of us, we are not automatically sociologists, psychologists, accountants, or artists. We have to navigate the world after graduation and prove to others that we are capable and ready to put what we’ve learned to good use. Just putting “BA(H) Criminology” on a resume doesn’t tell a prospective employer doesn’t tell them anything about what you can do for them. What did you learn while getting that degree? What skills do you have that would be useful to them? How the hell is a person who studied crimes going to function in an office?
Look through what you did in your educational career. For many people in the social sciences, you can highlight skills such as critical thinking, statistical analysis, and research. Telling an employer “I did research under Prof. Z on internet reactions to series finale episodes” tells them what it is you did, shows you have a strong enough work ethic to commit to (and finish) a project, and may be a good starting off point for you to highlight some of your biggest strengths.
For some jobs, even highlighting certain courses you took that directly relate to the job (such as emphasizing a Philosophy of Law class when applying for legal research positions) shows that you have some background knowledge that can prove to be useful.
So yes, having that piece of paper handed to you while you suffocate in a a shapeless gown and goofy hat is a huge accomplishment. That piece of paper is not the be-all and end-all of what you did with that education. Look beyond the paper and figure out what it is you did that makes you unique and perfect for a position.