Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Professional Learning Day September 19, 2014. Our Day Together 9:30 – 9:45 Cross-Agency Leadership welcome and opening remarks Jeremy Hanson-Willis, DEED.

Similar presentations

Presentation on theme: "Professional Learning Day September 19, 2014. Our Day Together 9:30 – 9:45 Cross-Agency Leadership welcome and opening remarks Jeremy Hanson-Willis, DEED."— Presentation transcript:

1 Professional Learning Day September 19, 2014

2 Our Day Together 9:30 – 9:45 Cross-Agency Leadership welcome and opening remarks Jeremy Hanson-Willis, DEED Deputy Commissioner Paula Palmer, MDE Director Mark Toogood, DHS Director Pakou Yang, MNSCU Interim Director 9:45 – 10:00 1 st Collaboration: Opportunities & Accomplishments! 10: 00 – 11:30 3 – 30 min presentations on specific topics:  WIOA – more opportunities for our shared work  ABE & MNSCU Collaborations  MFIP Education Policy and career pathway programming 11:30 – 12:00 Team Questions 12:00 – 12:30 LUNCH 12:30 – 2:45 Technical Training on MN FT ACP grant implementation:  Monitoring process  WF1 new system quick look  Cross-system data collection chart for ABE/MNSCU/DEED/CBO 2:45 – 3:00  Quick Look at online resources & wrap-up 2

3 3 Welcome Jeremy Hanson-Willis Deputy Commissioner, MN Department of Employment and Economic Development Paula Palmer Director of Career and College Success, Minnesota Department of Education Mark Toogood Director, Transition to Economic Stability Division, MN Department of Human Services Pakou Yang System Director of P-20 and College Readiness, Minnesota State Colleges and Universities Systems Office


5 1.Ensure access to an extraordinary education for all Minnesotans. 2.Be the partner of choice to meet Minnesota’s workforce and community needs. 3.Deliver to students, employers, communities and taxpayers the highest value / most affordable option. Minnesota State Colleges and Universities (MnSCU) Strategic Framework 5

6 1.Dramatically increase the success of all learners, especially those in diverse populations traditionally underserved by higher education. 2.Develop a collaborative and coordinated academic planning process that advances affordability, transferability, and access to our programs and services across the state. 3.Certify student competencies and capabilities, expand pathways to accelerate degree completion through credit for prior learning, and foster the award of competency- based credit and degrees. 4.Expand the innovative use of technology to deliver high quality online courses, strengthen classroom instruction and student services, and provide more individualized learning and advising. 5.Work together under new models to be the preferred provider of comprehensive workplace solutions through programs and services that build employee skills and solve real-world problems for communities and businesses across the state. 6.Redesign our financial and administrative models to reward collaboration, drive efficiencies, and strengthen our ability to provide access to an extraordinary education for all Minnesotans. Minnesota State Colleges and Universities (MnSCU) Charting the Future 6


8 First Year Collaboration: Opportunities & Accomplishments Carol Libson, Century College Robyn DeMars, Washington County WFC Shane Mueller, South Washington County Adult Basic Education 8

9 More Collaboration Ahead! Paula Palmer, Director Career and College Success, MDE Rick Roy, Director of Workforce Collaboration, MN DEED 9

10 Opportunities to Align Our Work: WBWF and Student Transition Plan Paula Palmer, Director Career and College Success “Leading for educational excellence and equity. Every day for every one.”

11 “World’s Best Workforce” means striving to: –Have all students meet school readiness goals –Have all third grade students achieve grade-level literacy –Close the academic achievement gap among all racial and ethnic groups of students and between students living in poverty and their more privileged peers as well as students receiving special education services and those that are not. –Have all students graduate from high school –Have all students attain college and career preparedness World’s Best Workforce – Legislation Goals

12 The result of the legislation will be a state accountability system that is locally owned, developed with parent and community involvement and supported by MDE guidance and technical assistance in continuous school improvement planning. WBWF: State Accountability System

13 Definition of Career and College Success

14 Students who are career and college ready are able to successfully complete credit- bearing coursework at a two- or four-year college or university or other credit-bearing postsecondary program without need for remediation.

15 For purposes of statewide accountability, "career and college ready" means a high school graduate has the knowledge, skills, and competencies to successfully pursue a career pathway including postsecondary credit leading to a degree, diploma, certificate, or industry-recognized credential and employment.

16 PLP emphasizing 21 st century skills: teamwork, collaboration, communication, creativity, good work habits Academic rigor and high expectations Identify personal learning styles Academic experiences enhanced with contextualized learning, ie: work-based learning, apprenticeships, job shadowing, service learning, CTE, etc. Access to postsecondary education and career options: career assessments, college exploration and financial aid/scholarship information. Community partnerships: schools-colleges- businesses-organizations Key Components of Plan 120B.125 Legislation

17 WIOA Seeks REAL partnerships between all four core programs (Titles I-IV) Focus on those with barriers to employment Focus on good jobs with growth potential Build stepping stones: career pathways with credentials and jobs Employer Engagement Consumer Reports and Program Comparisons to Drive Change 17

18 Changes in WIOA for CORE All core partners must be members of the state board All must participate in Unified State Plan with Alignment Strategies All partners use the same performance indicators and reporting requirements All must serve on local workforce investment boards All must be in the local plan to align core services 18

19 And More Perkins CTE is a required one-stop partner One-Stops must provide assistance in establishing eligibility for programs of financial aid (FAFSA) is required Internships/work experience linked to a career pathway Supportive services linked to a career pathway 19

20 Job-Driven Checklist …what all Americans can expect when they participate in a training program. ENGAGING EMPLOYERS. Work up-front with employers to determine local hiring needs and design training programs that are responsive to those needs… EARN AND LEARN. Offer work-based learning opportunities with employers – on-the-job training, internships, pre- apprenticeships, and Registered Apprenticeships SMART CHOICES. Make better use of data to drive accountability, inform what programs are offered and what is taught, and offer user-friendly information for job seekers to choose programs and pathways that work for them. MEASURING MATTERS. Measure and evaluate employment and earnings outcomes. 20

21 Job-Driven Checklist cont. STEPPING STONES. Promote a seamless progression from one educational stepping stone to another, and across work- based training and education, so individuals’ efforts result in progress. OPENING DOORS. Break down barriers to accessing job-driven training and hiring for any American who is willing to work, including access to supportive services and relevant guidance. REGIONAL PARTNERSHIPS. Coordinate workforce centers, local employers, education and training providers, economic development agencies, and other public and private entities, to make the most of limited resources. 21

22 ABE & MNSCU Working Together Todd Wagner, State Director of Adult Basic Education, MDE Pakou Yang, Interim System Director of P20 and College Readiness, MNSCU 22

23 MFIP Education Policy & Career Pathways Deborah Schlick, Director MFIP Employment Services, MN DHS 23

24 Q&A Spend a few minutes talking with your team about the information just presented. Decide on one question your team would like to ask as your team is introduced. 24

25 Lunch! See you back in 30 minutes 25

26 Grant Monitoring Process  Jamie Fitzpatrick, DEED Workforce Development Division 26

27 Workforce One Updates  Annie Tietema, DEED Workforce Development/Workforce One 27

28 Cross-System Data  Melanie Burns, Minnesota State Colleges and Universities Research 28

29 MN FastTRAC PD Team 29 Kira Dahlk, MWCA Mimi Daniels, MPLS ABE Julie Dincau, MDE ABE Mary Jo Gardner, Ramsey WIB Nancy Genelin, SCC Diane Halvorson, SC WIB Karen Hynick, MnSCU Danielle Kressin, DHS Astrid Liden, MDE ABE Judy Mortrude, DEED Rachel Speck, GTCUW Nola Speiser, DEED Kay Pollard, DEED Jen Vanek, Ed Consultant Karen Wolters, Mankato ABE

30 MN FastTRAC Online Resources 30

31 31 What’s Next? We are all working to grow opportunity in Minnesota by:  Seeking consequential change through scale, depth, and shared ownership.scale, depth, and shared ownership  Making credential attainment among working learners a key educational and employment policy priority in Minnesota.  You are leading the way – thanks!

32 32 Questions? Judy Mortrude 651-259-7638 Nola Speiser 651-259-7595

Download ppt "Professional Learning Day September 19, 2014. Our Day Together 9:30 – 9:45 Cross-Agency Leadership welcome and opening remarks Jeremy Hanson-Willis, DEED."

Similar presentations

Ads by Google