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Collaboration Opportunities: Public/Private Partnerships October 22, 2010.

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Presentation on theme: "Collaboration Opportunities: Public/Private Partnerships October 22, 2010."— Presentation transcript:

1 Collaboration Opportunities: Public/Private Partnerships October 22, 2010

2 National Landscape US consumers spend significantly more on potato chips than the government spends on energy R&D. 49% of American adults do not know how long it takes for the Earth to revolve around the Sun. Only four of the top ten companies receiving US patents last year were US companies. Americans 8—18 years old average 7.5 hours/day on video games, TV and computers. 2

3 A Leaky Pipeline Underrepresented minorities (2007) 38.8% of K-12 public enrollment 33.2% of the US college age population 26.2% of undergraduate enrollment 17.7% of those earning science and engineering bachelor’s degrees 14.6% of science and engineering master’s degrees 5.4% of science and engineering doctorates 3

4 Very Slow Improvement Little change between 1995 and 2007 African American students earned 7% of S&E degrees in 1995; 8% in Hispanic students earned 6% in 1995; 8% in

5 Where are the Women? Men dominate some fields (2007) 81% of bachelor’s degrees in engineering 81% of bachelor’s degrees in computer science 79% of bachelor’s degrees in physics Women are stronger in other fields (2007) 77% of bachelor’s degrees in psychology 60% of bachelor’s degrees in biological sciences 50% of bachelor’s degrees in agricultural sciences 50% of bachelor’s degrees in chemistry 5

6 K-12 Landscape World Economic Forum ranks the US 48 th in quality of math and science education. 69% of US public school students in 5 th -8 th grade are taught math by a teacher without a degree or certificate in math. 93% of US public school students in 5 th -8 th grade are taught the physical sciences by a teacher without a degree or certificate in the physical sciences. 6

7 K-12 Landscape (continued) 68% of US state prison inmates are HS dropouts or did not qualify for a diploma. US has fallen from 1 st to 11 th in the fraction of year olds that has graduated HS. Over ¾ of HS graduates did not meet ACT Readiness benchmarks for entry level courses in math, science, reading and English. 7

8 …Solving America’s Innovation Problem STEM disciplines hold the most promise for our economic recovery and our competitiveness Our CEOs have pledged to cultivate and invest in STEM literacy A literate nation not only reads, it calculates, analyzes and innovates Pursuit of public/private partnerships 8

9 What’s different? Align corporate efforts in STEM education to help ensure that investments, public and private, add up to measurable growth in STEM education. Connect with like-minded leaders, identify opportunities to leverage STEM investments and create a significantly greater impact than would be possible for the individual corporations in isolation. Four unique characteristics: (1) independent non- partisan, non-profit voice; (2) lead by example; (3) network of CEOs; (4) scale up existing effective programs and help launch promising new programs. 9

10 Organizational Goals  Improving STEM teaching at all grade levels, with a larger and more diverse cadre of highly-capable and inspirational STEM teachers.  Inspiring student appreciation and excitement for STEM programs and careers to increase success and achievement in school and opportunities for a collegiate education, especially among females and students of color.  Achieving a sustained commitment to improving STEM education from business leaders, government officials, STEM educators and other stakeholders through innovation, communication, collaboration and data- based decision making. 10

11 New Urgency Coordinate and Facilitate –Broker partnerships between effective STEM programs and corporate contributors and connect companies to state and regional STEM networks. Identify and Share Effective Approaches –Help companies develop a solid grounding in effective STEM education so they can improve their individual STEM initiatives. Advocate and Engage –Amplify the voice of the corporate sector to achieve results via effective STEM education policies and strategies, additional corporate involvement, and new funding, as needed. Ensure Accountability for Results –Develop metrics to measure progress toward STEM goals, at national, state, and local levels. 11

12 First Year Snapshot of the STEM investments Effective approaches for philanthropy 100 new sites for handful of programs State-by-state STEM Vital Signs Well-conceived communication strategy 12

13 Featured Programs Advanced Placement Engineering is Elementary Sally Ride Science Intel Math UTeach FIRST Career Ladders 13

14 STEM Dependent Careers 182,500 science and engineering workers in 1950; 5.5 million in 2007 Annual growth rate of 6.2%, nearly 4 times the 1.6% growth rate for the total workforce Impending retirement of baby boomers may create even greater demand 14

15 STEM Dependent Careers (continued) 15

16 STEM Capable Careers Thirty occupations slated for the fastest growth between 2008 and 2018 nearly all demand considerable quantitative literacy and technical STEM knowledge whether to fulfill pre-service training requirements or for on-the-job learning. 16

17 CORPORATE MEMBERS Founding / Board Member 85.Samsung 86.Schlumberger Limited 87.Sempra Energy 88.Siemens 89.SMART Tech 90.Sony Pictures 91.Space Systems / Loral 92.SpaceX 93.State Farm Insurance 94.Stellar Solutions 95.Symantec 96.Synopsys 97.Teradata 98.Tesla Motors 99.Texas Instruments 100.ThermoFisher Scientific 101.Time Warner Cable * 102.United Launch Alliance 103.United Space Alliance 104.United Technologies 105.Univision Communications 106.Verizon 107.Vernier Software & Technology 108.Viacom 109.Virgin Galactic 110.Wireless Generation 111.Xerox * 1.A123 Systems 2.Accenture 3.Activision Publishing 4.The Aerospace Corporation 5.Agilent Technologies 6.Alcoa 7.AMD Foundation 8.Amgen 9.Applied Materials 10.Archer Daniels Midland 11.AT & T 12.Aurora Flight Sciences 13.Autodesk 14.BAE Systems 15.Ball Corporation 16.Battelle 17.Baxter International 18.Bayer 19.Bechtel 20.BET 21.Boeing 22.Cardinal Health 23.Carolina Biological 24.Caterpillar 25.Causecast 26.Celgene 27.Chevron 28.Cisco 29.Cognizant 30.Comcast 31.Cooper Industries 32.Corning 33.Dell 34.Deloitte 35.Dreamworks 36.Discovery Communications 37.Dow Chemical 38.DuPont 39.Eaton 40.E-line Media 41.EMC2 42.Epic Games 43.Ernst & Young 44.ExxonMobil * 45.Facebook 46.Fluor 47.Ford Motor 48.GE and GE Foundation 49.GlaxoSmithKline 50.Global Solar Center 51.Google 52.HP 53.Honeywell 54.IBM 55.Intel * 56.JP Morgan Chase 57.Knowledge Universe 58.Eastman Kodak * 59.LMI Aerospace 60.Lockheed Martin 61.McKinsey & Company 62.McKinstry 63.Medtronic 64.Merck 65.Microsoft 66.MITRE 67.Motorola 68.Nature Publishing Group 69.The Nielsen Company 70.Northrop Grumman 71.Ogilvy Public Relations 72.Oracle 73.PASCO scientific 74.Parametric Technology 75.Prescription Solutions 76.PricewaterhouseCoopers 77.Procter & Gamble 78.Promethean 79.Qualcomm 80.RAND 81.Raytheon 82.Rockwell Collins 83.SAS 84.Sally Ride Science * 17

18 CORPORATE MEMBERS by SECTOR Aerospace / Defense: 21 The Aerospace Corporation Aurora Flight Sciences BAE Systems Ball Corporation Boeing Caterpillar GE and GE Foundation Honeywell LMI Aerospace Lockheed Martin MITRE Northrop Grumman Raytheon Rockwell Collins Space Systems / Loral SpaceX Stellar Solutions United Launch Alliance United Space Alliance United Technologies Virgin Galactic Agriculture: 1 Archer Daniels Midland Automotive: 3 A123 Systems Ford Motor Tesla Motors Basic Materials: 1 Corning Biotech / Health / Pharmaceutical: 8 Amgen Baxter International Bayer Cardinal Health Celgene GlaxoSmithKline Merck Medtronic Chemicals: 2 Dow Chemical DuPont Conglomerate: 2 Siemens ThermoFisher Scientific Consumer Goods: 1 Procter & Gamble Engineering / Industrials: 5 Alcoa Bechtel Cooper Industries Fluor McKinstry Electronics / Technology: 4 Agilent Technologies Battelle Motorola Qualcomm Education / Publishing: 4 Autodesk Knowledge Universe Nature Publishing Group PASCO scientific Energy: 6 Chevron Eaton ExxonMobil Global Solar Center Schlumberger Limited Sempra Energy Entertainment & Media Info Tech: 8 Activision Publishing BET Dreamworks E-Line Media Epic Games The Nielsen Company Sony Pictures Univision Communications 18

19 Professional Services: 12 Accenture Cognizant Deloitte Ernst & Young JP Morgan Chase McKinsey & Company Ogilvy Public Relations PricewaterhouseCoopers Prescription Solutions RAND SAS State Farm Insurance Semiconductor: 5 AMD Foundation Applied Materials Intel Synopsys Texas Instruments STEM Education Supply: 5 Carolina Biological Promethean Sally Ride Science SMART Tech Wireless Generation Technology / Software / Hardware: 17 Causecast Cisco Dell EMC2 Facebook Google HP IBM Kodak Microsoft Oracle PTC Samsung Symantec Teradata Vernier Software & Technology Xerox Telecom / Cable: 6 AT & T Comcast Discovery Communications Time Warner Cable Verizon Viacom CORPORATE MEMBERS by SECTOR (continued) 19

20 Triangle Coalition/CTEq Framework for Action Advocacy  Bully pulpit of CEOs Communication  Blog  Website  Outreach to students and parents  STEM is Cool! Programmatic  100 new sites  State STEM Vital Signs  Technical assistance to Members

21 Contact Information Linda Rosen


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