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CALIFORNIA COMMUNITY COLLEGES CHANCELLOR’S OFFICE. WEDPAC/EDPAC 10.30.13. Agenda. 10am – 1:00pm Welcome & Introductions Policy Discussion Context Research Findings Facilitated Discussion & Working Lunch 1pm - 2:00pm Update on Doing What MATTERS for Jobs & Economy

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CALIFORNIA COMMUNITY COLLEGES

CHANCELLOR’S OFFICE

WEDPAC/EDPAC

10.30.13


Agenda
Agenda

10am – 1:00pm

  • Welcome & Introductions

  • Policy Discussion

    • Context

    • Research Findings

    • Facilitated Discussion & Working Lunch

      1pm - 2:00pm

  • Update on Doing What MATTERS for Jobs & Economy

    • Interactive Map, Onboarding & Self-Help Resources

    • Key Talent ‘Meet and Greet’

      • Jose Anaya, Sector Navigator, Advance Manufacturing

      • Steve Glyer & Lynn Shaw, LA/OC Regional Consortia

  • 2013-14 EWD Expenditure Plan

  • Consent Items

  • Next Meeting: January 22, 2014, 10AM-2PM

  • Public Comments

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


Policy DiscussionContext: California Economic Summit ‘Workforce Action Team’Van Ton-Quinlivan Amy Wallace, California Workforce Investment Board“Workforce Investments: State Strategies to Preserve Higher-Cost Career Education Programs in Community and Technical Colleges” ReportJodi Lewis, Institute for Higher Education Leadership & PolicyFacilitated Discussion & Working LunchFacilitators: Catherine Swenson, Elaine Gaertner and Denise Brosseau

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


What are our jobs economy goals
What are our Jobs & Economy Goals?

Jobs & Economy Goals:

  • Supply in-demand skills for employers

  • Create relevant pathways and stackable credentials

  • Get Californians into open jobs

  • Promote student success

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

4


California s reality many regional economies
California’s reality: many regional economies

  • San Diego/Imperial

  • -----

  • Los Angeles

  • Orange County

  • -----

  • East Bay

  • North Bay

  • SF/Mid Peninsula

  • Silicon Valley

  • Santa Cruz/Monterey

  • -----

  • Inland Empire/Desert

  • -----

  • Greater Sacramento

  • Northern Inland CA

  • Northern Coastal CA

  • -----

  • South Central

  • -----

  • Central

  • Mother Lode

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


Administrative Fixes

Empower Regions

Rethink Funding

  • Phase 1: Doing What MATTERS for Jobs & Economy Framework

    • Target incentive investment (EWD, SB70, Perkins 1B)

      • Sector

      • Region

      • Technical Assistance

    • Braided RFA

    • Common accountability metrics

  • Phase 2: Moving the Needle

  • Phase 3: Scaling Excellence

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


Continuum for increasing system s responsiveness to workforce needs
Continuum for increasing system’s responsiveness to workforce needs

Administrative Fixes

Empower Regions

Rethink Funding

High

Medium

IMPACT

Medium

DIFFICULTY

Low

Medium

High

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


Cost Creates Disincentive to Offer CTE10-year trend in CTE portfolio of community colleges (as % of Full Time Equivalent Students)

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


The convergence
The Convergence 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

- Feedback from Regional Forums

- Community college field feedback

  • California State Workforce Plan

Unmet Regional Need for In-Demand and High-Growth CTE

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


Workforce Investments: 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million StudentsState Strategies to Preserve Higher-Cost Career Education Programs in Community and Technical Colleges

Nancy Shulock

Jodi Lewis

Connie Tan

Institute for Higher Education Leadership & Policy

Sacramento State University


The california context
The California Context 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

  • Enrollment funding = one rate for all programs

Source: National Community College Cost & Productivity Project, National Higher Education Benchmarking Institute


Scope of study
Scope of Study 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

  • Examine how 20 states are using finance strategies to preserve high-cost CTE/workforce programs

    • Limited to the use of state general funds

    • Limited to postsecondary institutions


Cte in other s tates
CTE in Other 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million StudentsStates

  • Thoughtful prioritization of CTE

  • A larger portion of associate degrees (includes Associate of Applied Science)


Strategies that may preserve cte workforce programs
Strategies that May Preserve CTE/Workforce Programs 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


Separate technical systems institutions
Separate Technical Systems/Institutions 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

  • 11 out of 20 states have “technical” colleges in 3 types of governance structures, e.g.,

  • “Technical” Colleges within a comprehensive system

    • Washington SCTCS

    • Louisiana CTCS

  • Technical college systems

    • Technical College System of Georgia

    • Texas State Technical College System

  • Free-standing technical colleges not in a system

    • Kansas

    • Ohio


Differential funding
Differential Funding 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

  • 13 of 20 states differentiate funding by discipline

  • Assign costs to discipline categories

  • Incorporate cost differentials in final allocations

    • Usually 3-6 categories

    • Higher-cost programs funded 2-3 times higher

  • “Fair”

    • Equity in terms of student access to quality programs


Performance funding
Performance Funding 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

  • 14 out of 20 states have approved PF

  • Treats high and low cost programs the same

    • Rewards completions of degrees and certificates

  • Can incentivize variety of workforce outcomes

    • Some metrics include job placement, wages, high-need completions, and industry certifications


Differential tuition
Differential Tuition 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

  • 11 out of the 20 states

  • Some use it broadly, some selectively

  • Some marginally higher, some much higher


Examples of differential tuition by program
Examples of Differential Tuition 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students(by Program)


Course fees
Course Fees 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

  • 17 of the 20 states charge course fees

  • Fees cover lab operation and equipment, supplies, specialized training, assistants

  • Examples:

    • Indiana’s Ivy Tech college course fees range from $10 to $50 for automotive courses, to $300 for principles of advanced manufacturing

    • At Blue Mountain CC in Oregon, fees range from $80 for music courses, to $150 lab fees in welding


Conclusions
Conclusions 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

  • There is much to learn from other states

    • Most states are very thoughtful about the issue of finance

    • Most celebrate the CTE mission without hesitation, and without detriment to the transfer mission

  • These 5 strategies are adaptable


Implications for california
Implications for California 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

  • Strategy 1: “Technical colleges”

    • Messaging is important

  • Strategy 2: Differential funding

    • A different take on equity

  • Strategy 3: Performance funding

    • Flexible applications to incentivize workforce outcomes

  • Strategy 4: Differential tuition

    • Could apply very selectively

  • Strategy 5: Course fees

    • Could loosen statutory restrictions


Clarification questions
Clarification Questions? 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


Strategies that may preserve cte workforce programs1
Strategies that May Preserve CTE/Workforce Programs 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

Poll & Discuss


The courageous conversation
The Courageous Conversation 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

- Feedback from Regional Forums

- Community college field feedback

  • California State Workforce Plan

Unmet Regional Need for In-Demand and High-Growth CTE

Is there a path forward?

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


1 st group of internal external stakeholders
1 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Studentsst Group of Internal & External Stakeholders

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


1 st group of internal external stakeholders1
1 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Studentsst Group of Internal & External Stakeholders

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


Is there a path forward
Is There a Path Forward? 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

Shared ownership

The

Issue

The

Process

The

Filters

The

Strawman

Vet &

Refine

  • Deliberation of Options

  • Cost:

  • Start up

  • Do

  • Time:

  • Buy-in

  • Do

  • Difficulty:

  • Start up

  • On-going

  • Impact & side effects to

  • CA’s community college system:

  • Primary

  • Secondary

  • Tertiary

How likely

will this strategy fix the funding barriers to offering

in-demand, high growth and

more costly

CTE courses?

Path forward:

Explore differential

(or enhanced) funding

Is there a “shared investment” concept

How to meet regional need

for in-demand and high-growth CTE?

IHELP research on 20 states

Structured discussion technique

Initial mix of external and internal stakeholders

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


Differential funding1

Differential Funding: 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

A Closer Look at Models Being Used

in Other States


Outcomes of df
Outcomes of DF 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

  • A college with more students enrolled in higher cost programs (e.g., CTE) would receive, on average, more funding per student than other colleges

  • Overall funding is more closely representative of the actual costs to serve students

  • Equal opportunity for students to access programs

  • Equal opportunity for colleges to offer the programs their regions need


One concept many a pproaches
One Concept: Many 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million StudentsApproaches

  • 13 of the 20 states we studied use DF

  • Disciplines assigned to cost categories

  • Funding rates assigned to categories

  • Costs based on data from the state’s colleges or national cost studies

  • 3 main approaches:

    • Rate based on student/faculty ratio

    • Rate based on total cost

    • FTES weighting


Arkansas
Arkansas 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

Source: Arkansas Department of Higher Education


Illinois
Illinois 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

Source: Illinois Community College Board


Nebraska
Nebraska 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

  • Courses are weighted, and colleges receive funding based on FTES enrollment in courses

    • 1.0 weighting for academic transfer courses

    • 1.5 weighting for technical courses that don’t require expensive equipment

    • 2.0 weighting for technical courses requiring expensive equipment (e.g. welding and nursing)


Other examples
Other Examples 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


Facilitated discussion questions round 1
Facilitated Discussion Questions 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million StudentsRound #1

Design A:

Tiered Funding – Based on cost

Design B:

Weighted Funding – 1.0, 1.5, 2.0, etc.

Design C:

CTE Equipment Enhancement Funds

Address:

- Pros & Cons of each design

- What must occur for this design to be successful?

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


Facilitated discussion questions round 2
Facilitated Discussion Questions 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million StudentsRound #2

Design A:

Tiered Funding – Based on cost

Design B:

Weighted Funding – 1.0, 1.5, 2.0, etc.

Design C:

CTE Equipment Enhancement Funds

Address:

- What constituency concerns must be considered

or addressed?

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


Next steps
Next Steps 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

Facilitators will provide feedback to California Economic Summit(CAEconomy.org) on designs

Other designs?

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


Update interactive map onboarding self help resources key talent meet and greet ewd budget
Update 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million StudentsInteractive Map, Onboarding & Self-Help ResourcesKey Talent ‘Meet and Greet’EWD Budget

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


doingwhatmatters.cccco.edu 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


doingwhatmatters.cccco.edu 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


doingwhatmatters.cccco.edu 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


Download banner link to Interactive Map: 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

http://www.doingwhatmatters.cccco.edu/CommunicationToolKit.aspx#share

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


Meet greet of key talents
Meet & Greet of Key Talents 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

  • Jose Anaya

  • Advanced Manufacturing

  • Director & Sector Navigator

  • Steve Glyer & Lynn Shaw

  • LA/OC Regional Consortia

  • Chair & Vice Chair

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


2014 15 proposed expenditure plan sb 1042 economic workforce development ewd program
2014-15 Proposed Expenditure Plan 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million StudentsSB-1042 Economic & Workforce Development (EWD) Program

Recommendation:

Request restoration this categorical to $46.3M*

Approve 2014-15 expenditure plan for $22.9M of that pot

* (from 2002)

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


Consent next meeting january 22th 10am 2pm public comments
Consent 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million StudentsNext Meeting: January 22th, 10AM-2PMPublic Comments

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


Public comment
Public Comment 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students

California Community Colleges – Chancellor’s Office | 112 Colleges | 72 Districts | 2.6 Million Students


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