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Compensation and Total Rewards Irene Horgan-Thompson Compensation and Total Rewards August 26, 2014 CAREER TRACKS STAFF ASSEMBLY PRESENTATION.

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Presentation on theme: "Compensation and Total Rewards Irene Horgan-Thompson Compensation and Total Rewards August 26, 2014 CAREER TRACKS STAFF ASSEMBLY PRESENTATION."— Presentation transcript:

1 Compensation and Total Rewards Irene Horgan-Thompson Compensation and Total Rewards August 26, 2014 CAREER TRACKS STAFF ASSEMBLY PRESENTATION

2 COMPENSATION AND TOTAL REWARDS Agenda What is Career Tracks Why are we moving to Career Tracks What is the new structure How does it compare to our current titles Review of the levels Manager, Supervisor, and Professional Job Families and Functions What’s up for “One UC Davis” Project Scope and Resources Questions

3 COMPENSATION AND TOTAL REWARDS What is Career Tracks? A systemwide review and development of common job standards for classifying non-represented staff positions into specific Job Families and Levels using the UC Berkeley Career Compass model

4 COMPENSATION AND TOTAL REWARDS Why are we moving to Career Tracks? A systemwide effort to update our job standards for all of our non-represented staff titles. Current specifications range from creation or revision dates from 1975 to 1990’s Make the process clear to employees so they understand that knowledge and skills required to move or advance within the UC System Job Standards that reflect the jobs currently used in the labor market and the ability to match our jobs to survey data to compare our pay to relevant markets New structure provides transparency within and across job functions

5 COMPENSATION AND TOTAL REWARDS What is the new structure? Four Levels of Managers Two Levels of Supervisors Supervision of operational and technical staff Supervision of professional staff Five levels of Professionals Entry Intermediate Experienced Advanced Campus/Health System Expert

6 COMPENSATION AND TOTAL REWARDS How does it compare to our current titles?

7 COMPENSATION AND TOTAL REWARDS Manager Levels Managerial positions, in addition to supervisory functions, incumbents spend the majority of their time (50% or more) focused on achieving organizational objectives through the coordinated achievements of subordinate staff, through the performance of the following managerial functions: Assumes accountability for decisions made by subordinates Manages employee performance (for example, guides, coaches and disciplines staff) Manages workflow, operations, apportioning the work Establishes department goals and objectives (and manages department progress toward goals) Determines techniques and processes Plans and oversees the budget Monitors or implements legal or policy compliance measures Performs strategic planning for function

8 COMPENSATION AND TOTAL REWARDS Specific Manager Levels MANAGER 1 Spends the majority of time (50% or more) achieving organizational objectives through the coordinated achievements of subordinate staff. Establishes departmental goals and objectives, functions with autonomy. Manages the accountability and stewardship of human, financial, and often physical resources in compliance with departmental and organizational goals and objectives. Ensures subordinate supervisors and professionals adhere to defined internal controls. Manages systems and procedures to protect departmental assets. MANAGER 2 Oversees through subordinate Managers for a large department or multiple smaller units, OR manages a highly specialized technical function/team. Has significant responsibility to achieve broadly stated goals through subordinate Managers. Determines objectives, directs programs, develops strategies and policies, manages human, financial, and physical resources, and functions with a high degree of autonomy. Proactively assesses risk to establish systems and procedures to protect organizational assets. Determines strategies for a program with organization-wide impact. MANAGER 3 Oversees through subordinate Managers one or more large complex departments or business units with multiple functional disciplines/occupations, OR manages a program, regardless of size, that has critical impact upon the organization. Has significant responsibility for formulating and administering policies and programs, manages significant human, financial, and physical resources, and functions with a very high degree of autonomy. Oversees through subordinate Managers the accountability and stewardship of department resources and the development of systems and procedures to protect organizational assets. MANAGER 4 Directs through subordinate Managers multiple large and complex critical programs impacting broad constituencies across major portions of the organization. Identifies objectives, manages very significant human, financial, and physical resources, and functions with an extremely high degree of autonomy. Accountable for formulating and administering policies and programs for major functions. Operational or program results can affect overall organization-wide performance and reputation. Directs through subordinate Managers the development of strategic goals and objectives to achieve accountability and stewardship of university resources in a manner consistent with system-wide objectives and initiatives.

9 COMPENSATION AND TOTAL REWARDS Supervisor Levels The next level in the management structure of Career Tracks are our Supervisors. There are two levels of Supervisors. SUPERVISOR 1: Provides immediate supervision to a unit or group of operational or technical employees (non- exempt titles). A portion of time may be spent performing individual tasks related to the unit; however, supervisory activities must constitute a primary part of the job. May be one of several supervisors or managers for a unit or department. Supervises unit operations to ensure compliance with departmental or campus policies, procedures, and defined internal controls. Ensures accountability and stewardship of campus resources (operational, financial, and human) in compliance with departmental standards and procedures. SUPERVISOR 2: Provides direct supervision typically to professionals or skilled operational or technical employees (exempt and non-exempt). Functions as advisor to unit and administration. Analyzes and resolves problems, interprets policies (i.e., fiscal management, HR, contracts & grants, resource management in defined areas) and demonstrates solid knowledge of processes and protocols for budgets, funds, or HR management. Exercises judgment within defined procedures and policies to determine appropriate action. Supervises staff to assure accountability and stewardship of campus resources (operational, financial, and human) in compliance with departmental goals and objectives. Ensures staff follows defined internal controls for the unit and campus.

10 COMPENSATION AND TOTAL REWARDS Professional Levels Require a theoretical and conceptual knowledge of the specialization. Problems are typically solved through analysis and strategic thinking. ENTRY (LEVEL 1): Entry-level professional with limited or no prior experience; learns to use professional concepts to resolve problems of limited scope and complexity; works on assignments that are routine in nature, requiring limited judgment and decision making. INTERMEDIATE (LEVEL 2): Professional who applies acquired job skills, policies, and procedures to complete tasks of moderate scope and complexity; exercises judgment within defined guidelines and practices to determine appropriate action. EXPERIENCED (LEVEL 3): Experienced professional who knows how to apply theory and put it into practice with in-depth understanding of the professional field; performs the full range of responsibilities within the function; broad job knowledge; works on problems of diverse scope where analysis of data requires evaluation of identifiable factors. ADVANCED (LEVEL 4): Technical leader with a high degree of knowledge in the overall field and recognized expertise in specific areas; problem-solving frequently requires analysis of unique issues/problems without precedent and/or structure. May manage programs that include formulating strategies and administering policies, processes, and resources; functions with a high degree of autonomy. EXPERT (LEVEL 5): Recognized campus/health system expert. Has significant impact and influence on campus policy and program development. Regularly leads projects of critical importance to the campus; these projects carry substantial consequences of success or failure. May direct programs with campuswide impact that include formulating strategies and administering policies, processes, and resources.

11 COMPENSATION AND TOTAL REWARDS Job Families and Functions Communications Facilities Development/EH&SGeneral ServicesInformation Technology Broadcast CommunicationsEnvironmental Health & SafetyCustodial/HousekeepingApplications Programming Electronic CommunicationsFacilities Project ManagementFacilities Customer ServiceAV IT General CommunicationsInspectionFacilities ManagementAV IT Engineering Media CommunicationsPlanningFood ServicesBusiness Systems Analysis Publications & ProductionGroundsBusiness/Technical Support Visual Communications Finance Mail ServicesComm & Network Technology Written CommunicationsAccountingRecycling & Refuse ServicesData Management AuditStorekeepingDatabase Administration Educational Services Enterprise Risk ManagementTransit ServicesInformation Systems Early Childhood EducationFinancial AnalysisIT Architecture Museum EducationFinancial Services Human Resources IT Security Professional DevelopmentInstitutional ResearchAcademic Human ResourcesProduction Control Public Education ServicesPayrollBenefits AdministrationQA/Release Management PurchasingCompensationSystems/Infrastructure Admin Engineering Employee RelationsTechnical Project Management Aerospace Engineering General Administration EmploymentUser Experience Design R&D EngineeringAdministrative OperationsEqual Employment Opportunity Structural EngineeringContract AdministrationHR Generalist Student Services Executive AdvisingLabor RelationsAcademic Achievement Counseling External Affairs Executive AssistanceAdmissions/Recruitment EventsLegal Security and Public Safety Career Services External RelationsOmbudsDispatching and RecordsCurriculum Planning FundraisingOrganizational ConsultingParking Ops and EnforcementFinancial Aid MarketingProject/Policy AnalysisPoliceK-14 Academic Preparation SecurityStudent Advising Student Academic Support Student Disability Services Student Life & Development Student Services Advising

12 COMPENSATION AND TOTAL REWARDS What’s up for “One UC Davis”? Fundraisers/Fundraising Managers (UCD/UCDHS - completed) External Relations Specialists (UCD/UCDHS - completed) Career Services Specialist (Davis campus only - completed) Athletic Professional and Interns (Davis campus only completed) Counseling Psychologists (Davis campus only - completed) Physical Therapists (UCD completed and UCDHS in process) Facilities and Engineering (UCD/UCDHS in process) Custodial Supervisors (UCD/UCDHS in process) Planning Specialist (Davis campus in process) Library Assistant – Supervisors (Davis Campus in process) EH&S Specialists (UCD/UCDHS in process) Executive Assistants (UCD/UCDHS in process) Programmers (UCD/UCDHS in process)

13 COMPENSATION AND TOTAL REWARDS Project Scope and Resources Non-represented staff positions Campus and Health System = over 6,000 employees Largest populations: Programmers, Student Affairs Officers, Analysts New titles to be created for One UC Davis Fire Chief and Assistant Chiefs Additional levels Other titles specific to our location Subject Matter Experts For review of standards, as needed UCOP Assistance Compensation Analysts who are experienced in mapping at UCB, UCM, UCOP, and ANR

14 COMPENSATION AND TOTAL REWARDS Questions?


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