Presentation on theme: "Foothill College Academic Senate Feb. 24, 2014. This afternoon… Overview of community college baccalaureate nationally California demand for baccalaureate."— Presentation transcript:
CCBA members believe: A baccalaureate degree is an important requirement for better jobs and a better lifestyle. Every person should have an opportunity to pursue the baccalaureate degree at a place that is ✔ convenient ✔ accessible ✔ affordable CCBA Vision 4
Baccalaureate Degree Pathways 5 Articulation Agreement Two + Two Program University Center Distance Learning/Degree Completion Community College Baccalaureate
It’s a movement! 6 More than 50 community colleges confer 465+ baccalaureate degrees in 21 states.
Conferring History 8 New York19701970 West Virginia1990 Utah1992 Vermont1993 Florida1997 NevadaNevada1998 Louisiana2001 Hawaii2003 Texas2003 Minnesota2003 New Mexico2004 Indiana2004 Washington2005 Georgia2005 North Dakota2006 Arkansas2006 Oklahoma2006 ColoradoColorado2009 Wisconsin2010 Illinois2012 Michigan2012
Why? 9 Have so many states authorized the community college baccalaureate degree or …. are considering doing so?
Community Colleges can… 10 Meet local workforce demands Offer expertise in applied & technical areas Improve access to the baccalaureate Relieve overcrowding at four-year colleges Support under-represented students Reduce taxpayer cost Reduce student cost Offer alternative to for-profit institutions
Local Workforce Need 11 BAS in Hospitality Management – So. Seattle BS in Energy Management - Bismarck, ND BAS in Land Surveying/Geomatics – Great Basin BS in Equine Studies - Vermont Technical BAS in Agriculture Management - Great Basin
Teacher Shortage 12 ● BS in Secondary Science – Vincennes, IN ● BA in Bilingual Education - Northern New Mexico ● BS in Middle Grades Mathematics- Chipola, FL ● BA in Elementary Education - West Virginia ● BS in Biology-Secondary Education - Indian River, FL
Health Care Crisis 13 ● BS in Nursing (BSN) - Northern New Mexico ● BAS in Radiologic and Imaging Sciences - Bellevue, WA ● BAS in Orthotics & Prosthetics – St. Petersburg, FL ● BS in Dental Hygiene – College of Southern Nevada ● BAS in Cardiopulmonary Sciences - Edison State College, FL
Professional Credentialing 14 ● BAS in Paralegal Studies - St. Petersburg State College ● BAS in Fire Science Management - Florida Community College ● BAS in Public Safety Management - Edison State College ● BS in Homeland Security & Public Safety – Vincennes, IN ● BT in Emergency Responder Administration – Oklahoma State
Technological Revolution 15 ● BAS in Technology Management – Broward, FL ● BT in Information Assurance & Technology-Oklahoma State ● BAS in Health Care Technology & Mgmt – Vermont Tech ● BAS in Applied Business & Information Technology – Maui ● BAS in Digital Media – FSC at Jacksonville, FL
California demand for 4 year degrees Adapted from Andrew LaManque, Ph.D. August 22, 2013 16
Our Current System Will Not Meet the Growing Demand for Workers with Postsecondary Education and Training 17 “ Help Wanted: Projections of Jobs and Education Requirements Through 2018, ” Georgetown Center on Education and the Workforce. Anthony Carnevale, Nicole Smith, Jeff Strohl.June 2010.
Among the 20 most populous states, California ranks 19th in the percentage of high school graduates who enroll directly in a four-year college or university; 18th in the percentage who enroll in any college, including community colleges Educating California: Choices for the Future, Public Policy Institute of California, Hans Johnson, June 2009. 18
“ (In California) By 2025, Demand for College- Educated Workers Will Outstrip the Supply ” California 2025: Planning for a Better Future. Public Policy Institute of California. Sarah Bohn, Ryken Grattet, Ellen Hanak, Joseph Hayes, Laura Hill, Hans Johnson, Shannon McConville, Paul Warren, and Margaret Weston. January 2013. 19
California Degree Needs 20 Since 2000, California has lost slightly more college graduates to other states than it has gained. Highly skilled workers attracted from other countries are not enough to meet the need. Annually public institutions award 110,000 bachelor’s degrees and private institutions award 40,000. To meet the projected demand by 2025, we must increase the number of degrees by almost 60,000 per year—about 40% above current levels. California 2025: Planning for a Better Future. Public Policy Institute of California. Sarah Bohn, Ryken Grattet, Ellen Hanak, Joseph Hayes, Laura Hill, Hans Johnson, Shannon McConville, Paul Warren, and Margaret Weston. January 2013.
The Need for Applied Baccalaureate Degrees 21 Careers in public service, law enforcement, and the technologies now often require no less than the baccalaureate. Health profession jobs that once required no more than LPN or RN now demand the BSN in addition to state licensure. Deborah L. Floyd & Kenneth P. Walker (2008).The Community College Baccalaureate: Putting the Pieces Together. Community College Journal of Research and Practice, 33:2, 90-124. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/10668920802564667 ht p://dx.doi.org/10.1080/10668920802564667
History of Accreditation 24 Joint Accreditation Northern Marianas College:B.S. in Education, 2000 Fashion Institute of Design & Merchandising: B.S. in Interior Design, 2005 Maui College:B.S. in Applied Business Information Technology, 2007 American Samoa Community College:B.A. in Education, 2012
ACCJC seeking to change 25 2013 DOE nixes joint accreditation ACCJC asks DOE for change in scope to accredit bachelor’s degree at community colleges NACIQI review in December, 2013; notification expected in March, 2014
ACCJC requirements 26 Added to draft standards new requirements specific to bachelor’s degree Minimum 120 semester credits Minimum GE requirement 36 semester credits All standards apply and interpreted in the context of the degree (e.g. faculty credentials, library resources, etc. should be appropriate to the degree)
Community College Baccalaureate Degree Option California Policy and Legislative History 27
Legislative History of CCC Baccalaureate Degree Option Six Legislative Items AB 1932 (Maze, 2004) AB 1280 (Maze, 2005) AB 1455 (Hill, 2009) AB 2400 (Block, 2010) AB 661 (Block, 2011) SB 850 (Block, 2014) 28
AB 1932 (Maze):Public Postsecondary Education:Advisory Committee (2004) Established advisory committee to recommend a framework for Porterville College and College of the Sequoias to offer baccalaureate degrees Held by Assembly Committee on Higher Education 29
AB 1280 (Maze):Public Postsecondary Education:California Community College Baccalaureate Partnership Program (2005) Authorized 2 annual $50,000 grants to a collaborative of one or more community colleges and baccalaureate degree-granting institution to offer baccalaureate programs on community colleges campuses Signed by Governor Oct. 2005 30
AB 1455 (Hill):Public Postsecondary Education:Community Colleges: Baccalaureate Degrees:Pilot Program (2009) Authorized the San Mateo CCD to offer baccalaureate degree Failed, but folded into AB 2400 in 2010 31
AB 2400 (Block):Public Postsecondary Education:Community Colleges: Baccalaureate Degree Pilot Program (2010) Authorized the San Diego, Grossmont-Cuyamaca and San Mateo CCDs to establish baccalaureate degree pilot programs Failed in Assembly Committee on Higher Education 32
AB 661 (Block):Public Postsecondary Education:Community College Districts: Baccalaureate Degree Pilot Program (2011) Authorized Grossmont-Cuyamaca and San Mateo CCDs to offer one baccalaureate degree pilot program per campus Passed Assembly Higher Education subcommittee, but failed in general Assembly due to inactivity 33
SB 850 (Block): Public Postsecondary Education: Community College Districts: Baccalaureate Degree Pilot Program (2014) Enables local districts to propose to accreditors and implement one bachelor’s degree per campus State Chancellor/BOG to determine pilot districts based on data Evaluation and report to legislature in 8 th year 34
Study Group Discussion Points Values and Principles Opportunities and Challenges Questions to Be Considered 35
Values and Principles AA degrees are to remain the primary mission Address critical workforce needs Strategic and targeted Designed to meet student needs Colleges should be allowed to opt in and not be forced to do baccalaureate programs Avoid unnecessary duplication of services as much as possible Continue high quality programs Comparable to a degree at a 4-year college 36
OpportunitiesChallenges Serves underserved areas and populations Responds to workforce needs Benefits the state economy Part of a national trend Removes barriers for completion Compensates for lack of university capacity in some fields Need for additional funding Capacity issues (physical and programmatic) Mission creep Faculty hiring issues – possible collective bargaining complications Legislation needed 37
Should this be part of a total reassessment of the Master Plan for Higher Education? What statewide or regional needs should be addressed first? How/why are CSU, UC, and others unable to fill the need? How should the Baccalaureate Degrees be funded? Differential tuition? State aid? Local budget discretion? Other? Questions to Be Considered and Discussions to Be Had 38
What Happens Now? 39 Study group report released Chancellor’s Office has begun consultative process The Legislation has been introduced Advocacy is underway
More Information 40 Website CCCCO.edu Academic Affairs Baccalaureate Degree
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