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Indiana Works Council Orientation

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Presentation on theme: "Indiana Works Council Orientation"— Presentation transcript:

1 Indiana Works Council Orientation

2 Topics The Challenge Governor’s Roadmap Works Council Governance
Career Pathways and Sector Strategies Legislated Priorities and Next Steps Works Councils Staff Information

3 The Challenge in Indiana
1 in 6 Hoosiers do not have a high school diploma (Chamber) 1 in 3 do not have the postsecondary skills needed to achieve a self-sustaining wage (Chamber) Only 35% of Indiana’s 3.4 million working age adults hold a 2 or 4 year college degree, below the national average of 39% (Lumina Foundation) Indiana is 40th amongst states in per capita income and educational attainment beyond a high school diploma (IRBIC)

4 Governor Pence’s Roadmap for Indiana
Increase private sector employment Attracting new investment in Indiana, with emphasis on manufacturing, agriculture, life sciences and logistics Improving the math & reading skills of elementary students Increasing graduation rates Improving the quality of the Hoosier workforce Improving the health, safety and well-being of Hoosier families, especially children

5 Two Plan A’s “Every student deserves the same opportunity for success, whether they want to go to college or start their career right out of high school. This is not about a Plan A and a Plan B – this is about two Plan A’s. It advances the principle that all honest work is honorable work.” -Governor Mike Pence

6 Establishment of CECI The Center for Education and Career Innovation (CECI) was established by Governor Mike Pence via an Executive Order in August Its mission is to advance the learning outcomes for Hoosier students and adult workers by: aligning statewide efforts to connect the education and workforce training pipeline with the needs of Indiana’s employers, and supporting the expansion of innovative and highly effective education and career development initiatives.

7 Structure of CECI Center for Education and Career Innovation (CECI) staffs the Works Councils and also staffs the following: Indiana Career Council Education Roundtable State Board of Education CECI partners closely with CHE, DOE, DWD and other state agencies as well as philanthropic organizations and other statewide non-profits. Connectivity is critical. CECI is the hub that brings together the entire pipeline of education and training. Works council work is specific CTE and secondary, but its implications are beyond that because recommendations go up to career council, and input will carry over to workforce generally speaking. We are not leaving out the connectivity to postsecondary study even as we

8 CECI Guiding Principles
CECI’s guiding principles include: Supporting integrated service delivery that is student- and adult worker-centric, and is focused on defined outcomes. Ensuring Indiana’s educators are given the necessary freedom, support and flexibility to succeed in the classroom, and are rewarded for their successes. Fostering, identifying and scaling the most innovative and effective education and workforce models, tools and resources. Holding students, adult workers, educators, schools, higher education institutions and workforce programs accountable for their progress through rigorous, fair and transparent accountability systems. Eliminating silos and aligning resource allocation efforts in collaboration with public and private sector partners, providers and employers.

9 Indiana Works Councils
Appointments announced September 18, 2013 Industry/business leaders represent at least half of Councils Other appointees: secondary, postsecondary, economic development, workforce development and community partners

10 Indiana Regional Works Councils
Current and Future Projects CECI Priorities Statewide CTE awareness campaign Innovative CTE curriculum grants Identifying policy levers to improve Indiana’s CTE system CTE ROI Study (HB 1064) Indiana Regional Works Councils Priorities Regional strategic plans and policy recommendations to Indiana Career Council Application and subsequent overview of innovative CTE curriculum grants Developing industry partnerships that focus on important sectors

11 Indiana’s Opportunity: Indiana Career Council
Alignment & coordination of education & training activities in the context of Career Pathways along Sectors to meet industry demand Skills Gap Analysis and Asset Mapping Incorporate efforts among partners in K-12, Postsecondary, Economic and Workforce Development Oversight & Administration of IWIS to inform sector focus and offer clients much more informed choice in education & training leading to identified employment

12 Indiana Career Council
Strategic plan to align and improve education and workforce training systems Indiana Career Council Strategic Plan Themes Change the culture within Indiana Develop services aligned to the needs of the individual and influenced by industry Seamless career pathways across K-12, postsecondary, workforce Sector-based approach to engage businesses Encourage entrepreneurship and innovation by leveraging Indiana’s colleges and universities as partners Deadline is June 30, 2014

13 Works Council Recommendations to Career Council
Presentation occurred on March 24 (http://www.in.gov/icc/files/Career_Council_Recommendations_from_Works_Councils pdf) Taskforces reviewing entirety of recommendations (http://www.in.gov/icc/files/Career_Council_Recommendations_-_All.pdf) Opportunity to comment on strategic plan Offering road map and preparing for next legislative session

14 Propose Alternative CTE Curricula
Utilizing data analyses of current CTE opportunities and industry data, propose new ideas for CTE curricula at a regional level Internships/apprenticeships Industry certifications Dual credit Approval through State Board of Education Associated Deadlines and Funding

15 Unemployment, Earnings, and Education
Highlights the need for having an education – better protected in recessionary times: “skill security” Lower education levels mean lower wages (under $20,000/yr without H.S. Diploma) and higher unemployment levels (19% unemployment without H.S. Diploma) About 50% over 25 have HS diploma or less DATA: Not in Labor Force Civilian Labor Force Unemployed Unemployment Rate Education Median Earnings 156, , , % Less than High School $19,425 281, , , % High School or equivalent $27,577 199, , , % Some college or Associate Degree $31,354 108, , , % Bachelor Degree or higher $49,107 Weighted >= Bachelors $43, $58,506

16 CTE in Indiana 53 pathways established by IDOE across 11 Career Clusters ~ $108M allocated to 47 CTE districts according to state and federal statutes In 190,322 Enrollments in 34,707 CTE Concentrators 4148 Certifications Earned IDOE Report on CTE in March 2013

17 Career Pathways - Defined
“A series of connected education and training strategies and support services that enable individuals to secure industry relevant certification(s) and obtain employment within an occupation and to advance to higher levels of future education and employment in that area.” Career pathways – a definition U.S. Departments of Education, Health and Human Services, and Labor (2012). Interagency Letter on Career Pathways.

18 Illustration courtesy of National Governors Association

19 CTE in Indiana We have good building blocks already in place, and when DOE did that, they did it with industry at the table. A good framework. But we need to focus. If you look at LMI, we have a public policy decision to make about what we’re going to fund. Where are the credentials, are they getting it in volume that employers need. If not, what are we going to do about it? Kansas has done a lot of work in maximizing the number and nature of credentials that they can earn. They may have a list of certifications.

20 Indiana College and Career Pathway Plan – State Model
Cluster: Manufacturing Pathway: Advanced Manufacturing Core 40 with Honors High School Graduation Plan* *This is a SAMPLE plan for schools to use in planning. Course sequences and grade level in which courses are offered may vary according to local policies, practices and resources. SECONDARY Grade English/ Language Arts Math Science Health/PE Social Studies CTE/Career Preparation Courses for this Pathway Other Elective Courses 9 English 9 Algebra I Biology Health & Wellness/ Physical Ed Preparing for College & Careers; Digital Citizenship, Personal Financial Responsibility World Language 10 English 10 Geometry Chemistry Geography/History of the World or World History/Civilization Introduction to Advanced Manufacturing & Logistics Computers in Design & Production or Intro to Engineering Design or Principles of Engineering 11 English 11 Algebra II 3rd Core 40 Science US History ** Advanced Manufacturing I 12 English 12 Math or Quantitative Reasoning Government Economics ** Advanced Manufacturing II Fine Arts State specified Pathway Assessment: Dual credit assessment from Ivy Tech or Vincennes University or MSSC assessment Industry Recognized Certification: MSSC Current CTE career pathway (rolled out in 2013).

21 Career Pathways Graphic courtesy of the Center for Law & Social Policy

22 Career Pathways System
Graphic courtesy of the Center for Law & Social Policy

23 Career Pathways & Sector Strategies
State/Regional/Local commitment to: Share vision and overarching strategies Respond to local/regional employer needs in key sectors Establish metrics toward specific indicators & outcomes Align financial/other resources to incentivize coordination across systems Contextualize instruction across pathways from secondary (including CTE) to postsecondary education & training Offer multiple entry and exit points amid stackable credential continuum for clients of all ages Support student transitions and reduce barriers to completion through support services, assessments and counseling States Leading in Sector Strategies: Pennsylvania Life Sciences (Bio-Medical and Health Care) Business and Financial Services Education Energy Advanced Materials and Diversified Manufacturing Building and Construction Agriculture and Food Production Information and Communication Services Logistics and Transportation Lumber Wood and Paper Kentucky: Automobile/Aircraft Manufacturing Transportation, Distribution, and Logistics; Business Services and Research and Development Health Care/Social Assistance Energy Creation/Transmission Colorado Healthcare Manufacturing Aerospace Oregon Advanced Manufacturing Natural Resources Clean Technology High Technology Footwear, Outdoor Gear and Apparel Distribution and Logistics Tourism Aviation Defense Creative Industries Health Services Washington Construction Ship and Boat Building Gypsum Products Manufacturing Cloud Computing Defense Technology Wisconsin Health Care Michigan Agriculture Information Technology Local-Defined Cluster

24 Sector Strategies - Defined
Sector-based strategies take a comprehensive, broad-based approach to identifying and addressing skills needs across key industries within a region rather than focusing on the workforce needs of individual employers on a case-by-case basis. Sector strategies often result in the formation of industry partnerships, which are employer-led partnerships with support from workforce development, economic development, and education partners. ECO15, Northeast Indiana Partnership, Advancing Manufacturing Initiative, etc.

25 Focus of Sector Strategies
Sector strategies harness industry intelligence to identify industry needs and design education and training resources to meet needs. Industry partnerships create plans to: Identify key skill needs of sector: certifications, credentials, degrees required for entry and promotion within sector Provide input into the development of training programs to meet skill needs of sector Establish and support career pathways within sector Identify and align resources for education and training to support sector Establish strategies for measuring success and impact of sector-defined education and training strategies They serve to guide efficient investments of public resources and leverage private resources

26

27 Illustration courtesy of National Governors Association

28 Sector strategy partnership members
Illustration courtesy of National Governors Association

29 Career Pathways & Sector Strategies
Illustration courtesy of National Governors Association

30 Indiana’s Recent Efforts
Career Pathways development by DOE Indiana Career Explorer CHE Focus on Degree Maps and Advising Education Roundtable/CELL: EWIN Grants WorkINdiana program within DWD Advanced Manufacturing: CNC Operator (NIMS Level 1); Electronic Repairer (ACE/CETa†); Entry Welder (A.W.S.); Heating and Cooling Technician (HVAC); Production Worker (MSSC C.P.T.); and, Underground Coal Mining (MSHA 502) Business Administration & Support: Admin Assistant (IC3 or Microsoft Office); Bookkeeper (QuickBooks†); and, Customer Service Professional (TSIA CSP-1†) Health Care: Certified Nurse Aide (C.N.A.); Emergency Medical Technician (E.M.T.); Expanded Duties Dental Assistant (L.R.C.); Medical Assistant (C.C.M.A.†); Medical Coder (C.P.C.), Patient Access (C.H.A.A.); and, Phlebotomy Technician (C.P.T.† and/or P.B.T./A.S.C.P.†) Hospitality: Hospitality Staff (START) Information Technology: Computer Support Specialist (CompTIA A+ or CCNA† or CompTIA A+, Security+, & Network+†); and, Electronics Installer/Repairers (ESPA/EST) Transportation & Logistics: Automotive Service Technician (A.S.E.); Laborers and Material Movers (MSSC C.L.A.); Laborers and Material Movers + Forklift Driving (MSSC C.L.A.+); Truck Driver, Heavy and Tractor Trailer (CDL-A); and, Truck Driver, Light and Tractor Trailer (CDL-B)

31 Legislated Priorities for Works Councils
Make Recommendations to Indiana Career Council Evaluate CTE Opportunities Propose Alternatives to Meet Industry Needs Leverage Partnerships Building on regional successes and opportunities toward a system of relevant career pathways for all students

32 Legislative Updates from 2014 Session
HEA 1003 The longitudinal database formally know as the Indiana Workforce Intelligence System (IWIS) will be renamed the Indiana Network of Knowledge (INK) and responsibility will be transferred from the Career Council to the governance committee of INK. Data may be used to evaluate effectiveness of career pathways. HEA 1064 Requires the Career Council to complete an ROI study of CTE programs by August 1, 2014: Bid was awarded to Educational Data Systems Inc. (EDSI)

33 2014 Legislative Updates HEA 1213
Requires the Career Council to appoint a subcommittee that will examine the current Core 40 diploma course offerings, including types of courses and diplomas offered and make recommendations regarding the Core 40 and the possible need for a new Career and Technical Education Diploma. The subcommittee shall consist one member from each Works Council and at least three additional members. The subcommittee’s recommendations must be completed by October 1, The SBOE must act on the recommendations by December 1, 2015. Recommendations shall consist of the following: Changing course requirements for the Core 40 diploma, which may include the total number of academic credits required Changing the types of diplomas offered The need for a career and technical education diploma If a new diploma is to be recommended by the subcommittee, it must require the following: Require a minimum of 40 academic credits or the equivalent for graduation Be designed so that completed courses may be used to fulfill the requirements established for other high school diplomas approved by the SBOE Meet the college and career readiness education standards to be adopted by the SBOE before July 1, 2014.

34 2015 Legislative Updates Will be updated as information becomes available.

35 Partnerships Department of Education Service Centers, high schools, and CTE centers Education Workforce Innovation Network Skills2Compete Coalition Workforce Investment Boards (WIBs) College Success Coalitions Ivy Tech, Vincennes, and other higher education institutions Adult Education Regional Consortia Industry Partnerships

36 Evaluate CTE Opportunities
Works Council will review the following: Talent Pipeline Employer Demand Teaming with FutureWorks to develop a supply and demand analysis, focusing on employer demand and supply of a qualified workforce Problem Statement: looking at cte classes and how they back up toward leading to career and credentials recognized in industry. They can take a lot of hours but no good if they don’t have a credential. Need employers to say that.equally we do want it to transfer over to postsecondary—needs to be applauded. See what kinds of transfers are happening. Crosswalks are critical. Stackable credentials/lifelong learning/stopping in and stopping out (on-ramps and off-ramps). Opportunity b/c we have so many students who take a course—how does that lend itself to students getting into career or postsecondary by region. How does that change the emphasis that teachers. NGA Last Week—VA wants all students to get an industry-recognized credential so that they can go into career or postsecodnary through crosswalk.

37 Indiana Regional Works Councils
Current and Future Projects CECI Priorities Statewide CTE awareness campaign Innovative CTE curriculum grants Identifying policy levers to improve Indiana’s CTE system CTE ROI Study (HB 1064) Indiana Regional Works Councils Priorities Regional strategic plans and policy recommendations to Indiana Career Council Application and subsequent overview of innovative CTE curriculum grants Developing industry partnerships that focus on important sectors

38 Questions? Jackie Dowd Special Assistant for Career Innovation Works Councils and Adult Education Marie Mackintosh Director of the Education Roundtable Dan Clark Executive Director Dana Carter Assistant Director Works Councils


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