September 13, 2007 - Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education

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September 13, 2007 - Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education
Agenda
September 13, 2007
NOTE
This document contains recommendations and reports to the State Regents regarding items on
the September 13, 2007 regular meeting agenda. For additional information, please call 405225-9116 or to get this document electronically go to www.okhighered.org State System.
Materials and recommendations contained in this agenda are tentative and unofficial prior to
State Regents’ approval or acceptance on September 13, 2007.
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
Research Park, Oklahoma City
AGENDA
Thursday, September 13, 2007 – 9:00 a.m.
State Regents’ Conference Room
655 Research Parkway, Suite 200, Oklahoma City
Chairman Bill W. Burgess, Jr., Presiding
1.
Announcement of filing of meeting notice and posting of the agenda in accordance with the
Open Meeting Act.
2.
Call to Order. Roll call and announcement of quorum.
3.
Minutes of Previous Meetings. Approval of minutes.
4.
Report of the Chairman. (No Action, No Discussion).
5.
Report of the Chancellor. (No Action, No Discussion).
ACADEMIC
6.
7.
New Programs.
a.
University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center. Approval of request to offer the Doctor
of Philosophy in Nursing. Page 1.
b.
Oklahoma State University. Approval of request to offer the Certificate in Teaching
English to Speakers of Other Languages. Page 7.
c.
Southwestern Oklahoma State University. Approval of request to offer the Associate of
Applied Science in Criminal Justice and the Master of Science in Management. Page 11.
d.
Oklahoma City Community College. Approval of request to offer the Certificate in Web
Design, the Certificate in Web Development and the Associate of Applied Science in
Diagnostic Medical Sonography, including a cooperative agreement with Moore Norman
Technology Center. Page 19.
e.
Tulsa Community College. Approval of request to offer the Certificate in Management
Leadership, the Certificate in Business Healthcare, the Certificate in ElectronicsNanotechnology, the Certificate in Information Technologies Convergence, the Certificate
in Information Technologies Convergence – Cisco Routing Basics and the Associate of
Science in Health Sciences – Pre-Nursing. Page 27.
Program Deletions. Approval of institutional requests for program deletions. Page 41.
8.
Electronic Delivery of Degree Programs. University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center.
Approval of request to offer the Master of Science in Nursing via online delivery. Page 43.
9.
Teacher Shortage Employment Incentive Program (TSEIP). Posting of proposed permanent
rule amendments and approval to initiate the process for the adoption of permanent rule
amendments. Page 47.
10.
ACT and EPAS Update. Oral Presentation on the ACT and EPAS programs. Page 53.
FISCAL
11.
E&G Budget Allocations.
a.
Approval of Teacher Professional Development Residency Program funds for FY08.
Page 55.
b.
Approval of cash draw schedule for OSU capital project funded through SB No. 90XX.
Page 59.
c.
Approval of Concurrent Enrollment Waivers, Summer 2007. Page 63.
d.
Approval of one-time reimbursements of FY07 Funds to the University of Oklahoma and
to Oklahoma State University. Page 65.
e.
Approval of allocations to Oklahoma State University Center for Health Sciences and the
University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center from the revenue derived from the sale
of cigarettes and tobacco products. Page 67.
12.
Agency Operations. Approval of purchases exceeding $100,000. Page 69.
13.
Master Lease Program.
Committee. Page 71.
14.
Investment.
Approval of Series 2007C for submission to Bond Oversight
a.
Endowment.
Page 81.
Approval of June 30, 2007 market values and distribution schedules.
b.
Investment. Approval of the revised investment policy and investments with two
additional investment managers. Page 96.1.
15.
Minority Teacher Recruitment Center. Approval of 2007-08 grants. Page 97.
16.
EPSCoR.
a.
Approval of allocation of matching funds for Department of Energy. Page 101.
b.
Approval of Research Day at UCO grant funds for FY08. Page 103.
17.
Presentation of Community-Based Organization promoting Oklahoma's Promise Community Action Project of Tulsa County (GEAR UP). (Oral Presentation) Page 105.
EXECUTIVE
18.
Executive Session. Page 107.
Possible vote to go into executive session pursuant to Title 25, Oklahoma Statutes, Section
307(B)(1), for discussing the employment, hiring, appointment, promotion, demotion,
disciplining or resignation of any individual salaried public officer or employee (see Attachment
A), and pursuant to Title 25, Oklahoma Statutes, Section 307(B)(4), for confidential
communications between a public body and its attorneys concerning pending investigations,
claims or actions.
Vote to return to open session.
19.
Personnel. Discussion and possible action regarding staff (see Attachment A). Page 109.
CONSENT DOCKET
20.
Consent Docket. Approval/ratification of the following routine requests which are consistent
with State Regents' policies and procedures or previous actions.
a.
Programs.
(1)
Program Modifications. Approval of institutional requests. Page 125.
(2)
Program Suspensions. Ratification of approved institutional requests to suspend
exiting academic programs. Page 137.
(3)
Program Reinstatements. Ratification of institutional requests. Page 139.
(4)
Program Inventory Reconciliation Requests. Approval of institutional requests.
Page 141.
b.
Cooperative Agreements. Ratification of approved degree requests regarding cooperative
agreements. Page 143.
c.
GEAR UP.
d.
(1)
Ratification of Plan4College Grants to Community Based Organizations. Page
145.
(2)
Ratification Raising College Aspirations grants to Community and Faith-based
Organizations. Page 147.
No Child Left Behind. Acceptance of Improving Teacher Quality grant funds from the
U.S. Department of Education. Page 153.
21.
22.
e.
Capital. Ratification of capital allotments. Page 155.
f.
Purchases. Ratification of purchases exceeding $25,000. Page 161.
g.
Non-Academic Degrees. Ratification of an honorary degree request from the University
of Oklahoma. Page 163.
Reports. Acceptance of reports.
a.
Status Report on Program Requests. Page 171.
b.
Annual Report on Program Requests. Page 181.
c.
Federal Teacher Education Report Card. Page 197.
d.
State Regents’ Policy Reporting Requirements Survey. Page 201.
e.
Academic Policy Exceptions Quarterly Report. Page 209.
f.
ACT and EPAS Data Report. Page 211.
g.
Financial Operations Report, 2006-2007. Page 221. (Supplement)
h.
Tuition and Fees Rates, 2007-2008. Page 223. (Supplement)
i.
Student Cost Survey, 2007-2008. Page 225. (Supplement)
j.
Cash Reserve Report, 2007-2008. Page 227. (Supplement)
Report of the Committees. (No Action, No Discussion).
a.
Academic Affairs and Social Justice and Student Services Committees.
b.
Budget and Audit Committee.
c.
Strategic Planning and Personnel Committee.
d.
Technology Committee.
e.
Investment Committee.
23.
New Business. Consideration of any matter not known about or which could not have been
reasonably foreseen prior to the time of posting the agenda.
24.
Announcement of Next Regular Meeting—9:00 a.m., Thursday, October 25, 2007.
25.
Adjournment.
ATTACHMENT A
Chancellor
General Counsel
Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs
Vice Chancellor for Budget and Finance
Vice Chancellor for Legislative Relations, Communications and Research & Development
Vice Chancellor for Information Technology & Telecommunications
Vice Chancellor for Educational Partnerships
Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs
Associate Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs
Associate Vice Chancellor for Administration
Associate Vice Chancellor for Budget and Finance
Associate Vice Chancellor for Strategic Planning and Analysis
Associate Vice Chancellor for State Grants
Associate Vice Chancellor & Comptroller
Assistant General Counsel
Assistant Vice Chancellor for Budget and Finance
Assistant Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs
Assistant Vice Chancellor for Board Relations
Assistant Vice Chancellor for Economic Development
Assistant Vice Chancellor for GEAR UP
Executive Director of Oklahoma Guaranteed Student Loan Program
System Auditor
Director of Administration and Planning
Director of Business Services
Director of Communications
Director of Human Resources
Director of Information Technology and Data Warehousing
Director of LAN Operations
Director of Network Operations
Director of Oklahoma Money Matters
Director of Oklahoma Tuition Aid Grants
Director of Software Development
Director of Special Programs
Director of Student & Community Outreach Activities
Director of Student Preparation
Director of Technical – Occupational Activity
Director of Technology & Chief Technology Officer
Director of Operations & Client Services
Director of Research & Analysis & State IPEDS Coordinator
Director of Teacher Education & MTRC
Chief Information Security and Compliance Officer
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 6-a:
New Programs.
SUBJECT:
University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center. Approval of request to offer the Doctor
of Philosophy in Nursing.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve the University of Oklahoma
Health Sciences Center’s (OUHSC) request to offer the Doctor of Philosophy
(Ph.D.) in Nursing with the stipulation that continuation of the program will depend
upon meeting the criteria established by the institution and approved by the State
Regents, as described below.
•
Doctor of Philosophy in Nursing. Continuation beyond Fall 2012 will depend upon:
Majors enrolled: a minimum of 12 students in Fall 2011; and
Graduates: a minimum of 4 students in 2010-11.
BACKGROUND:
Academic Plan
The University of Oklahoma’s (OU) Academic Plan lists the following institutional priorities:
•
OU seeks to become a leading public research university in the country, recognized for the quality of
bachelor’s degree recipients and ability to enhance the public good through economic development
of research and by providing through faculty and alumni, an impact on public policy within strategic
areas of research excellence. With the strong economic climate within the country and within the
state, OU can move forward aggressively on all components of its strategic plan during the coming
year.
•
OU’s six-year graduation rate is 56.2 percent based on the entering cohort of Fall 1999 freshmen and
it is estimated that 60 percent will be reached within the next five years based on the academic
preparedness of subsequent freshman cohorts and their first and second year retention rates. Six-year
graduation rates of students, the quality of their writing (as assessed by general education
assessment), and their satisfaction with their academic majors as assessed in capstone courses will be
measured by general student satisfaction assessment and by assessment of the academic majors. The
number of graduating students who have had internationally oriented courses, direct experience with
international students at OU and study abroad experiences will be assessed.
•
OU is reviewing and monitoring the academic interest areas of incoming students carefully. With the
surge of student interest in health-related careers, we need to continue to add and renovate
instructional laboratories in the basic science areas and in social science disciplines (Psychology,
1
Communications, Health and Exercise Sciences) so as not to slow their process in obtaining those
courses that make them admissible to the OUHSC programs of their choice.
•
OU seeks to streamline centralized services through updated technology and to continue embedding
the best practices of technology within curriculum across all academic disciplines.
•
The Office of Informational Technology continues to increase wireless access to the internet
throughout the campus and new buildings on campus will capitalize wireless access where
appropriate. The Office of Information Technology works to ensure a very robust, redundant system
of high bandwidth internet access for the growing research campus.
•
Finally, all colleges are working with their instructional faculty to embed best practices technology
into their curriculum.
APRA Implementation.
Since 1991-92, OUHSC has deleted 15 degree and/or certificate programs while adding 15 degree and/or
certificate programs.
Program Review.
OUHSC offers 61 degree programs (8 baccalaureate, 25 masters, 15 doctoral, 9 first professional, and 4
certificates), all of which were reviewed in the past five years with the exception of those programs with
specialty accreditation. Programs with specialty accreditation are aligned with OUHSC’s program review
schedule as appropriate. Thus, if a professional program received a ten-year accreditation, it would not be
reviewed for ten years, which is an approved exception to State Regents’ policy.
Program Development Process.
OUHSC faculty developed the proposal, which was reviewed and approved by institutional officials and
OU’s governing board. Upon submission, State Regents' staff completes a thorough review and confers
with the institution for clarifications and revisions prior to presentation to the State Regents for
consideration.
POLICY ISSUES:
This action is consistent with the State Regents’ Academic Program Approval policy.
Doctor of Philosophy in Nursing
Program purpose. The purpose of this program is to offer advanced graduate training in nursing.
Especially crucial is the need for research-trained nurse scientists and educators who can prepare students
for leadership roles while engaging them in scholarly pursuits, secure funding for nursing research
programs and contribute to the body of nursing knowledge.
Program rationale/background. Nursing is one of the largest and fastest growing areas of science. A
doctoral program in nursing is urgently needed in Oklahoma to prepare leaders for all levels of nursing
education in the state at a time when the demand for nurses continues to escalate at an alarming rate. The
proposed degree program will increase the supply of professional nurses in Oklahoma by educating
nurses for faculty positions; prepare leaders for all levels of nursing education in Oklahoma as well as
leadership roles in hospitals and other service settings; provide advanced training in nursing science,
research and grantsmanship to prepare nursing graduates to hold tenured senior positions in universities
2
and attain funding for research and program grants; and facilitate recruitment of federally funded
doctorally-prepared faculty to Oklahoma nursing programs. The proposed degree program calls for
collaboration with two other well established colleges (University of Colorado and University of
Minnesota) with existing Ph.D. programs in nursing. The collaborative program will offer enrichment
opportunities for students and junior faculty at all institutions and the possibility, by sharing resources, to
increase the number of doctorally prepared graduates at each school. Grants, contracts, awards,
publications and growth in student demand have culminated in a strong proposal for this program.
Employment opportunities. OUHSC states that there is a strong demand, both nationally and in the
state of Oklahoma, for nurses with advanced professional training. For over two decades, employers of
nurses in hospitals, health service agencies, and academic settings across Oklahoma have petitioned the
College of Nursing to develop a doctoral program in nursing. In a survey of Oklahoma nurses, 224 nurses
expressed interest in a doctoral program and 110 indicated a desire to start their program immediately.
OUHSC indicates Oklahoma nurse employers have demonstrated their perception of the need for
doctorally prepared nurses by pledging nearly $100,000 to support doctoral students and affirming their
willingness to pay higher salaries to graduates of the program (based on OUHSC’s table of Pledges of
Financial Support for Oklahoma doctoral students in its proposal). OUHSC is confident there will be
sufficient employment opportunities for program graduates.
Student demand. The proposed program is expected to enroll 12 majors in Fall 2011 and graduate 4
students in 2010-11.
External Review. Doctoral programs represent a long-term commitment for an institution. Faculty,
support staff, equipment, facilities and resources are required for research and training doctoral students.
This translates to considerable investments in time and funds, therefore institutions infrequently develop
new doctoral programs.
For these reasons, two external reviewers, Dr. Kristen Swanson and Dr. Marion Broome, conducted a
paper review (i.e., no site visit) of the proposed program. Dr. Swanson is a Robert Wood Johnson
Executive Nurse Fellow in the American Academy of Nursing and Chair of the Department of Family and
Child Nursing at the University of Washington. Dr. Broome is a Distinguished Professor and University
Dean at the Indiana University School of Nursing. Both reviewers have extensive experience in the
academic area of nursing as well as knowledge of the quality standards required for successful doctoral
programs in nursing.
The external evaluators’ charge was to assess the viability and quality of the proposed degree program
with specific attention to issues of duplication of programs, student demand, productivity standards and
funding implications. The evaluators used the State Regents’ Academic Program Approval policy and
background information on the State Regents’ Academic Planning and Resource Allocation initiative to
frame the review.
The team’s overall evaluation included the following findings:
• The OUHSC program is central to the mission of the university, which seeks to provide the best
possible educational experience for students through excellence in teaching, research and creative
activity, and services to the state and society.
• The OUHSC program has tremendous community support as evidenced by numerous letters of
support, the financial commitments, and the potential collaborations related to teaching and
clinical research.
• There is an unquestionable need and shortage of nurses, which will be strengthened by a new
Ph.D. program.
3
•
•
There is no duplication within the state system and there is a useful synergy with the collaborative
sharing of courses and faculty from the University of Colorado and the University of Minnesota.
OUHSC is to be commended for assembling a core group of faculty who are able to provide an
excellent grounding in nursing.
The team declared strong support to establish the program at OUHSC. The reviewers agree that
developing a doctoral program in Nursing will enhance and is central to the mission of the University of
Oklahoma to provide the best possible educational experience for students through excellence in teaching,
research creative activity and services to the state and society. There is a core group of faculty who has
the knowledge, experience and skills to initiate the program and build it over time.
While recommending State Regents’ approval, the evaluators offered some suggestions for improvement
of the proposed program: 1) the requirements for admission and retention of students would be reviewed
in light of how congruent they are with the overall university requirements, 2) further consideration
should be given to engaging faculty from other health science disciplines on advisory committees to
provide interdisciplinary opportunities and perspectives, 3) greater attention should also be given to
providing students with course and experiential exposure to the full continuum of the faculty role rather
than just a single focus on nursing research skills and 4) support for faculty research and development
will need to be further developed and sustained over time. OU responded satisfactorily to these
recommendations.
The curriculum for the program meets State Regents’ and national curricular standards for nursing
programs as do the proposed admission, retention, and graduation standards. The number of faculty, their
level of activity and scholarly expertise are consistent with successful doctoral programs. To summarize,
the evaluators indicated the proposed program was of high quality and they strongly supported its
implementation.
Duplication/Impact on existing programs. There are no Doctor of Philosophy in Nursing programs in
the state of Oklahoma with the closest program offered in Texas. Therefore, approval of this program
will not constitute unnecessary duplication.
Curriculum. The proposed degree program consists of a minimum of 90 credit hours, including 58-72
hours of graduate lecture hours and 12-21 hours in dissertation research hours. Attachment A details the
proposed curriculum. Twelve new courses will be added to the proposed program and are asterisked.
Faculty and staff. Existing faculty from the departments of Nursing at OUHSC will teach the proposed
program. The proposed program will also share faculty resources with the University of Colorado and the
University of Minnesota.
Support services. The library, facilities, and equipment are adequate.
Financing. Since OUHSC currently offers graduate courses in nursing, the proposed program will use
existing resources. OUHSC reports that a $150,000 gift will support scholarships. An additional $100,000
is anticipated, which will also be made available for scholarships. OUHSC also reports that a Health
Resources and Services Association Advanced Education Grant application has been submitted for
additional funding. No additional funds are requested from the State Regents.
Attachment
4
ATTACHMENT A
UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA HEALTH SCIENCES CENTER
DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY IN NURSING
Degree Requirements
Nursing Science
*NURS 6102 Roles and Responsibilities of the Nurse Scientist
PHIL G5613 Philosophy of Science (graduate level)
*NURS 6112 Ethics in Research and Scholarship
*NURS 6203 Epistemology in Nursing Science
*NURS 6303 Vulnerability and Disparity in Diverse Populations
Research Methods
BMSC 5001
Integrity in Scientific Research
*NURS 6113 Quantitative Methods in Research
*NURS 6213 Qualitative Methods in Research
*NURS 6313 Research Measurement and Instrumentation
*NURS 6401 Grant Writing Seminar
Advanced Statistics (may choose from the following)
BSE 5103
Introduction to Biostatistics
BSE 5163
Biostatistics Methods I
BSE 5173
Biostatistics Methods II
BSE 5643
Regression Analysis
BSE 5653
Non Parametric Methods
BSE 5663
Analysis of Frequency Data
BSE 6663
Analysis of Multivariate Data
G 5023
Analysis of Quantitative Data I
G 6023
Analysis of Quantitative Data II
G 6063
Applies Multivariate Statistics in Educational Research
G 5003
Psychological Statistics I
G 5013
Psychological Statistics II
Focus Area
*NURS 6402 Implementing Research with Diverse Populations
*NURS 6301 Research Practicum (must take a minimum
of 1 credit hour)
A minimum of 9 credit hours of course work in the content, context, or
methodology supporting the student’s program of study
*NURS 6501 Prospectus Seminar (enroll in following admission to
candidacy)
*NURS 6980 Dissertation Research (enroll in following admission to
candidacy. 21 credit hours is typical for dissertation)
Total minimum credit hours for Ph.D. coursework
Total Hours:
*Asterisks denote new courses.
Credit Hours
13
2
3
2
3
3
20
1
3
3
3
1
9
12
2
1-6
9-12
1
12-21
58-72
90
5
6
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 6-b:
New Programs.
SUBJECT:
Oklahoma State University. Approval of request to offer the Certificate in Teaching
English to Speakers of Other Languages.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve Oklahoma State University’s
(OSU) request to offer the Certificate in Teaching English to Speakers of Other
Languages with the stipulation that continuation of the program will depend upon
meeting the criteria established by the institution and approved by the State
Regents, as described below.
•
Certificate in Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages. Continuation
beyond Fall 2011 will depend upon:
Majors enrolled: a minimum of 7 students in Fall 2010; and
Graduates: a minimum of 5 students in 2010-11.
BACKGROUND:
Academic Plan
OSU’s Academic Plan lists the following programs as academic priorities for 2006-2007:
• Natural Resource Ecology and Management.
o Related program modifications or additions – Bachelor of Science (BS), Master of Science (MS),
Doctor of Philosophy (Ph.D.).
• Fire and Emergency Management Administration, Geology, Music Arts, and Philosophy – Ph.D.
• Optical Sciences and Photonics – MS.
• Business Geographics – MS.
• Master of Business Administration (MBA).
o Addition of options in Accounting, Economics, Risk Management, Information Assurance,
Telecommunications Management, Management Information Systems, Business Intelligence and
Professional MBA.
• Instructional Media – MS.
• Adult Education – MS.
• Student Affairs – MS.
• Computer Engineering.
o Convert from BS option to major.
• Material Science and Engineering, Biotechnologies Engineering, or Energy Technologies
Engineering - BS, MS, or Ph.D.
7
•
•
•
Natural and Applied Sciences – MS
o Add option in Health Care Administration through the Center for Health Sciences.
Online MS in Dietetics through the Great Plains Interactive Distance Education Alliance.
Meeting other needs as they arise.
APRA Implementation
Since 1991-92, OSU has deleted 60 degree and/or certificate programs while adding 52 degree and/or
certificate programs.
Program Review
OSU offers 219 degree programs (87 baccalaureate, 69 masters, 44 doctoral, and 19 certificates), all of
which were reviewed in the past five years with the exception of those programs with specialty
accreditation. Programs with specialty accreditation are aligned with OSU’s program review schedule as
appropriate. Thus, if a professional program received a ten-year accreditation, it would not be reviewed
for ten years, which is an approved exception to State Regents’ policy.
Program Development Process
OSU faculty developed the proposal, which was reviewed and approved by institutional officials and
OSU’s governing board. Upon submission, State Regents' staff completes a thorough review and confers
with the institution for clarifications and revisions prior to presentation to the State Regents for
consideration.
POLICY ISSUES:
This action is consistent with the State Regents’ Academic Program Approval policy.
ANALYSIS:
Certificate in Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages
Program purpose. The proposed certificate program is designed to prepare teachers to teach to students
with limited English proficiency. It will also prepare individuals to teach English abroad.
Program rationale and background. The proposed certificate program is designed to strengthen
professional education by providing teachers with the knowledge and skills they need to work with a
linguistically diverse student body. Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages (TESOL) is part of
the English Department at OSU and the required classes are all currently offered on a regular basis as part
of the curriculum for the Master of Arts in English with Teaching English as a Second Language
(TESL)/Linguistics option. The proposed certificate program recognizes the global nature of education
today and the need for teachers trained to work with English language learners, not only in Oklahoma, but
in other countries as well. The coursework provides a scholarly background in the field and is structured
to give students opportunities to apply their skills through activities such as generating teaching activities
and lesson plans and carrying out peer teaching. In this way, the curriculum will enable students to
develop skills important for teaching English to speakers of other languages.
Employment opportunities. OSU indicates that program graduates will be in high demand. According
to the Tulsa World, Hispanic enrollment in the Tulsa School District has reached 20 percent and
8
continues to increase. A certificate in TESOL will give job applicants an advantage over those who have
no credentials in the field. OSU states that, with a solid reputation in TESL/Linguistics, knowledgeable
employers will recognize the value of the proposed certificate. OSU is confident there will be sufficient
employment opportunities for program graduates.
Student demand. The new program is expected to enroll a minimum of 7 majors in Fall 2010 and
graduate a minimum of 5 students in 2010-11.
Duplication and impact on existing programs. The University of Central Oklahoma offers a Master of
Arts in English with an option in Teaching English as a Second Language. There are no institutions that
offer a Certificate in Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages. Due to the uniqueness of the
program, and the demand documented by OSU, approval will not constitute unnecessary duplication.
Curriculum. The proposed program will consist of 12 total credit hours from the following areas
(Attachment A): Required Core courses (9 credit hours) and Elective courses (3 credit hours). No new
courses will be added.
Faculty and staff. Existing faculty will teach the general education portion of the proposed degree
program. No additional faculty resources are requested.
Support services. The library, facilities and equipment are adequate.
Financing. No additional funding is required for this program.
Attachment
9
ATTACHMENT A
OKLAHOMA STATE UNIVERSITY
CERTIFICATE IN TEACHING ENGLISH TO SPEAKERS OF OTHER LANGUAGES
Degree Requirements
Credit Hours
Required Core Courses
9
ENGL 5130
Studies in English Grammar
3
ENGL 5243
Teaching English as a Second Language
3
ENGL 5333
Seminar in TESL: Testing
3
Electives (Choose one of the following)
ENGL 4083
Applied Linguistics
ENGL 4093
Language in America
ENGL 5120
Studies in TESL
ENGL 5123
Social and Psychological Aspects of Language
ENGL 5143
Descriptive Linguistics
3
3
3
3
3
3
Total Credit Hours:
12
10
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 6-c:
New Programs.
SUBJECT:
Southwestern Oklahoma State University. Approval of request to offer the Associate in
Applied Science in Criminal Justice and the Master of Science in Management.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve Southwestern Oklahoma State
University’s (SWOSU) request to offer the Associate in Applied Science in Criminal
Justice and the Master of Science in Management, with the stipulation that
continuation of the programs will depend upon meeting the criteria established by
the institution and approved by the State Regents, as described below.
•
Associate in Applied Science in Criminal Justice. Continuation beyond Fall 2011
will depend upon:
Majors enrolled: a minimum of 18 students in Fall 2010; and
Graduates: a minimum of 5 students in 2010-11.
•
Master of Science in Management. Continuation beyond Fall 2012 will depend
upon:
Majors enrolled: a minimum of 7 students in Fall 2011; and
Graduates: a minimum of 6 students in 2011-12.
BACKGROUND:
Academic Plan
SWOSU’s Academic Plan lists the following institutional priorities:
•
•
•
•
•
•
Implement the Bachelor of Spanish and the Bachelor of Science in Exercise programs.
Continue to develop courses for the Adult Degree Completion program.
Create a multidisciplinary program in Public Relations (Communication and Business).
Assess the effectiveness of our College Success course for revision and expansion.
Continue to encourage faculty and staff involvement in scholarly activities and grantsmanship.
Continue to maintain quality programs by hiring outstanding faculty candidates.
APRA Implementation
Since 1991-92, SWOSU has deleted 52 degree and/or certificate programs while adding 20 degree and/or
certificate programs.
11
Program Review
SWOSU offers 63 degree programs (12 masters, 42 baccalaureate, 4 associate, 4 associate in applied
science, and 1 first professional), all of which were reviewed in the past five years with the exception of
those programs with specialty accreditation. Programs with specialty accreditation are aligned with
SWOSU’s program review schedule as appropriate. Thus, if a professional program received a ten-year
accreditation, it would not be reviewed for ten years, which is an approved exception to State Regents’
policy.
Program Development Process
SWOSU faculty developed the proposals, which were reviewed and approved by institutional officials
and SWOSU’s governing board. Upon submission, State Regents' staff completes a thorough review and
confers with the institution for clarifications and revisions prior to presentation to the State Regents for
consideration.
POLICY ISSUES:
This action is consistent with the State Regents’ Academic Program Approval policy.
ANALYSIS:
Associate in Applied Science in Criminal Justice
Program purpose. The proposed degree program is designed to prepare students to meet increasing
demands for knowledgeable correction officers within SWOSU’s service area. This program will provide
students with a combination of general education, technical occupational specialty coursework and
technical occupational support.
Program rationale and background. The proposed degree program will support the overall mission of
SWOSU by providing career and technical programs to enable students to seek employment in various
job fields, with completion of such programs culminating in the awarding of the Associate in Applied
Science degree. The proposed program will meet western Oklahoma’s Department of Corrections’ needs
and provide high-wage employment opportunities for graduates. The proposed program will also expand
the educational model in which higher education and private industry work cooperatively toward a
common goal.
Employment opportunities. SWOSU indicates that program graduates will be in high demand. The
growing employment market needs certified workers in private, state, federal and local correction
facilities. With the reopening of the North Fork Correctional Facility in Sayre, Oklahoma, demand for the
proposed program has increased. As of December 2006, the prison housed approximately 600 inmates
and plans to be at full capacity with 1440 inmates by Spring 2007. The facility now employs 113 officers
with plans to build two more pods for prisoners, adding approximately 900 more inmates and an
estimated 50 additional corrections officers. According to the Human Resources Director at North Fork
Correctional Facility, a degree will allow employees the ability for promotion to senior officer or case
manager, with a raise in pay. SWOSU is confident there will be sufficient employment opportunities for
program graduates.
Student demand. The new program is expected to enroll a minimum of 18 majors in Fall 2010 and
graduate a minimum of 5 students in 2010-11.
12
Duplication and impact on existing programs. Cameron University offers an Associate in Applied
Science in Criminal Justice. Langston University offers an Associate in Arts in Criminal Justice. Eastern
Oklahoma State College offers an Associate in Science in Criminal Justice. Murray State College offers
an Associate in Science in Criminal Justice. Northeastern Oklahoma A & M College offers an Associate
in Arts in Criminal Justice. Northern Oklahoma College offers an Associate in Arts in Criminal Justice
Administration. Rogers State University offers an Associate in Arts in Criminal Justice Studies. Western
Oklahoma College offers an Associate in Applied Science in Criminal Justice. Redlands Community
College offers an Associate in Art in Pre-Criminal Justice and an Associate in Applied Science in
Criminal Justice. Carl Albert State College offers an Associate in Arts in Pre-Law Criminal Justice.
Seminole State College offers an Associate in Science in Criminal Justice. Rose State College offers an
Associate in Science in Criminal Justice. Connors State College offers an Associate in Arts in Sociology,
with an option in Criminal Justice. Tulsa Community College offers an Associate in Arts in Social
Science with an option in Criminal Justice. Several institutions offer a Bachelor of Arts or a Bachelor of
Science in Criminal Justice. Although there are many similar programs around the state, the local industry
needs and the goal to serve students in the local area without unrealistic travel expectations sometimes
makes duplication necessary and appropriate. SWOSU has provided evidence of such a circumstance for
this particular program in its service area.
Curriculum. The proposed program will consist of 65 total credit hours from the following areas
(Attachment A): general education courses (18 credit hours), technical occupational support courses (15
credit hours) and technical specialty courses (32 credit hours). No new courses will be added.
Faculty and staff. Existing faculty will teach the general education portion of the proposed degree
program. No additional faculty resources are requested.
Support services. The library, facilities and equipment are adequate.
Financing. No additional funding is required for this program.
Master of Science in Management
Program purpose. The proposed degree program is designed to prepare students in management, human
resources, organizational design, jurisprudence and ethics. This program will also increase knowledge
bases in one of the following areas: accounting, computer science, finance, management or marketing.
Additionally, the program will contribute to individual development and the ability to effectively analyze,
synthesize, evaluate and solve business problems and issues.
Program rationale and background. The proposed degree program will stress competence in an
advanced study in a field of emphasis. As students graduate from college, entry level employees are most
often employed initially in skill-based positions such as customer service or accounting. Many who do
not graduate as business majors are subsequently employed in business positions. Very often, employers
need people who are capable of assuming managerial responsibilities. The employees do not wish to
spend one year taking the undergraduate classes that are required of non-business graduates to be
accepted for the Master of Business Administration (086) degree. They do, however, want advanced
education and training in the area that most directly relates to their need, which is managing and directing
other employees. The degree focuses on these particular skills and is designed for the working adult with
courses offered at night.
Employment opportunities. SWOSU indicates that program graduates will be in high demand. Students
will be able to locate positions in many organizations. SWOSU cited a listing of managerial occupations
from the Economic Modeling Specialists Incorporated as well as a projected increase in selected
13
managerial occupations for 2002-2016 from the same source.
sufficient employment opportunities for program graduates.
SWOSU is confident there will be
Student demand. The new program is expected to enroll a minimum of 7 majors in Fall 2011 and
graduate a minimum of 6 students in 2011-12.
Duplication and impact on existing programs. The University of Oklahoma offers a Master of Science
in Knowledge Management, a Master of Science in Management Information Systems, a Master of
Science in Natural Gas Engineering and Management and a Master of Accountancy. Oklahoma State
University offers a Master of Science in Finance and Financial Management Services, a Master of
Science in Business Administration and a Master of Science in Management Information Systems.
Northeastern State University offers a Master of Science in Accounting and Financial Analysis. Due to
the distance between locations and the demand documented by SWOSU, approval will not constitute
unnecessary duplication.
Curriculum. The proposed program will consist of 33 total credit hours from the following areas
(Attachment B): degree program core (18 credit hours), options (9-12 credit hours), and guided electives
(3-6 credit hours). Three new courses will be added with the proposed program and are asterisked.
Faculty and staff. Existing faculty will teach the general education portion of the proposed degree
program. No additional faculty resources are requested.
Support services. The library, facilities and equipment are adequate.
Financing. No additional funding is required for this program.
Attachment
14
ATTACHMENT A
SOUTHWESTERN OKLAHOMA STATE UNIVERSITY
ASSOCIATE IN APPLIED SCIENCE IN CRIMINAL JUSTICE
Degree Requirements
Credit Hours
General Education
18
ENGL 1113
Composition I
3
SPCH 1313
Introduction to Public Speaking
3
MATH 1513 College Algebra OR
3
MATH 1143 Math Concepts
HIST 1063
U.S. History
3
POLSC 1103 American Government and Politics
3
PSYCH 1003 General Psychology
3
Technical Occupational Support (Choose from among these courses)
SOCIO 1003 Introduction to Sociology
COMSC 1023 Computers and Information Access
PSYCH 2313 Developmental Psychology
SOCIO 2103 Social Problems
CRMJS 2453 Probation, Parole, and Community
CRMJS 2623 Criminal Law and Procedure
CRMJS 2353 Administration Correctional Institution
CRMJS 1113 Introduction to Criminal Justice
CRMJS 2803 Judicial Process
SPAN 1053
Elementary Spanish
CRMJS 2503 Criminal Justice Administration
CRMJS 2443 Criminal Law II
15
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
Technical Occupational Specialty
CRMJS 1003 Introduction to Corrections Procedures
CRMJS 1013 Corrections Officer Physical Training
CRMJS 1103 Issues in Correctional Procedures
CRMJS 1114 Environmental Security Procedures
CRMJS 1123 Communications for Corrections Officers
CRMJS 1203 Corrections Officer Protection Procedures I
CRMJS 1213 Corrections Officer Protection Procedures II
CRMJS 2005 Practicum I
CRMJS 2015 Practicum II
32
3
3
3
4
3
3
3
5
5
Total Credit Hours:
65
15
ATTACHMENT B
Degree Program Core
*ENTRP 5XX3
MNGMT 5433
MNGMT 5533
*MNGMT 5XX3
*MNGMT 5XX3
MRKTG 5263
SOUTHWESTERN OKLAHOMA STATE UNIVERSITY
MASTER OF SCIENCE IN MANAGEMENT
Degree Requirements
Credit Hours
18
Managerial Jurisprudence
3
Advanced Human Resource Management
3
Management and Organizational Behavior
3
Managerial Ethics
3
Managerial Leadership and Budgeting
3
Marketing Strategy
3
Options
Accounting: (Choose from the following)
ACCTG 4003 Independent Study in Accounting
ACCTG 4013 Seminar in Accounting
ACCTG 4113 Accounting for Not-For-Profit Organizations
ACCTG 4313 Income Tax Accounting I
ACCTG 4323 Income Tax Accounting II
ACCTG 4333 Internship in Accounting
ACCTG 4513 Auditing II
ACCTG 4613 Advanced Accounting
ACCTG 4623 Accounting Theory
ACCTG 4643 Globalization of Accounting, Finance, and Investments
ACCTG 4763 Advanced Cost and Managerial Topics
Computer Science: (Choose from the following)
COMSC 4453
Advanced Database Systems
COMSC 4513
Decision Support and Expert Systems
COMSC 4001-4
Independent Study in Computer Science
COMSC 4011-4
Computer Science Seminar
COMSC 4033
Principles of Programming Languages
COMSC 4053
Object-Oriented Software Engineering
COMSC 4133
Design and Analysis of Computer Algorithms
COMSC 4913
E-Commerce Web Development
COMSC 4921-3
Computer Science Internship
Finance: (Choose from the following)
FINAN 4013 Seminar in Finance
FINAN 4063 Financial Institutions and Markets
FINAN 4213 Commercial Bank Management
FINAN 4263 Financial Management
FINAN 4333 Internship in Finance
FINAN 4513 Portfolio Management I
FINAN 4523 Portfolio Management II
FINAN 4763 Options, Futures and Derivative Securities
Management: (Choose from the following)
MNGMT 4003 Independent Study in Management
MNMGT 4013 Seminar in Management
MNMGT 4123 Managerial Ethics
16
9-12
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
1-4
1-4
3
3
3
3
1-3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
MNMGT 4133 Production and Operations Management
MNGMT 4333 Internship in Management
MNMGT 4433 Entrepreneurship and New Venture
MNMGT 4633 International Management
Marketing:(Choose from the following)
MRKTG 4003 Independent Study in Marketing
MRKTG 4013 Seminar in Marketing
MRKTG 4133 Sports Marketing
MRKTG 4143 Marketing Management
MRKTG 4243 Marketing Research
MRKTG 4333 Internship in Marketing
MRKTG 4443 Channels of Distribution
MRKTG 4543 Industrial Marketing
MRKTG 4643 International Marketing
Technology: (Choose from the following)
TECH 4000-4 Independent Study in Technology
TECH 4011-4 Seminar in Technology
MFET 4020
Professional Certification Requirements
TECH 4113
History and Philosophy of Vocational and
Adult Education
TECH 4123
Industrial Supervision
TECH 4133
Curricular Issues in Vocational Education
TECH 4161
Society of Manufacturing Engineers
TECH 4223
Electrical Circuit Design
TECH 4233
Graphic Communication Systems
TECH 4243
Computer Aided Drafting II
TECH 4253
Machine Drafting II
TECH 4273
Practical Photography
TECH 4283
Advanced Photography
TECH 4293
Machine Design
TECH 4313
Construction Systems I
TECH 4364
Furniture and Cabinet Making
TECH 4373
Economic Decision Analysis
TECH 4413
Instructional Procedures in Vocational Education
TECH 4573
Advanced Welding
TECH 4613
Automotive Information
TECH 4783
Advanced Crafts
TECH 4813
Networking Electronics
TECH 4883
Residential and Commercial Wiring
TECH 4900
Orientation to Industrial Internship
TECH 4903
Manufacturing Enterprises
Guided Electives : (To be determined with student’s advisor)
Total Credit Hours:
* Asterisks denote new courses.
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
1-4
1-4
0
3
3
3
1
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
4
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
0
3
3-6
33
17
18
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 6-d:
New Programs.
SUBJECT:
Oklahoma City Community College. Approval of request to offer the Certificate in Web
Design, the Certificate in Web Development and the Associate in Applied Science in
Diagnostic Medical Sonography, including a cooperative agreement with Moore Norman
Technology Center.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve Oklahoma City Community
College’s (OCCC) request to offer the Certificate in Web Design, the Certificate in
Web Development and the Associate in Applied Science (AAS) in Diagnostic
Medical Sonography including a cooperative agreement with Moore Norman
Technology Center (MNTC), with the stipulation that continuation of the programs
will depend upon meeting the criteria established by the institution and approved by
the State Regents, as described below.
•
Certificate in Web Design. Continuation beyond Fall 2011 will depend upon:
Majors enrolled: a minimum of 10 students in Fall 2010; and
Graduates: a minimum of 6 students in 2010-11.
•
Certificate in Web Development. Continuation beyond Fall 2011 will depend upon:
Majors enrolled: a minimum of 10 students in Fall 2010; and
Graduates: a minimum of 6 students in 2010-11.
•
Associate in Applied Science in Diagnostic Medical Sonography. Continuation
beyond Fall 2011 will depend upon:
Majors enrolled: a minimum of 18 students in Fall 2010; and
Graduates: a minimum of 5 students in 2010-11.
BACKGROUND:
Academic Plan
•
•
•
OCCC continues to be aggressive in the development of innovative and unique collaborations and
services to strengthen and sustain academic programming. As a means to provide sufficient support
for the continuous improvement of academic programs critical to the mission of the College, the
following transformations are underway:
Nineteen new faculty members and three administrative staff have been added to Academic Affairs
for FY 07.
University parallel programs will be reviewed in FY 07 in accordance with Oklahoma State Regents
for Higher Education policies:
o Associate in Science in Technology
o Associate in Science in Pre-Education (Early Childhood, Elementary, and Special Education)
19
•
o Associate in Arts in Political Science and Pre-Law
o Associate in Arts in History
o Associate in Arts in Psychology
New degrees and certificates of mastery under consideration for proposal during this year include the
following program disciplines:
o Associate in Applied Science in Computer-Aided Technology, Game Design Emphasis
o Associate in Applied Science in Automotive Service Management
o Associate in Applied Science in Transportation Technology, Diesel
o Associate in Applied Science in Emergency Management & Planning
o Associate in Applied Science in Sonography
o Associate in Arts in Leisure Service Management
o Associate in Science in Business, Administrative Office Technology Emphasis
o Associate in Science in Business, Automotive Management Emphasis
o Associate in Science in Science, Allied Health Emphasis
o Certificate of Mastery, Fiber Optics Technician
o Certificate of Mastery, Bioinformatics
o Certificate of Mastery, Leadership
APRA Implementation
Since 1991-92, OCCC has deleted 41 degree and/or certificate programs while adding 39 degree and/or
certificate programs.
Program Review
OCCC offers 66 degree programs (22 associates, 25 associate in applied science, and 19 certificates), all
of which were reviewed in the past five years with the exception of those programs with specialty
accreditation. Programs with specialty accreditation are aligned with OCCC’s program review schedule
as appropriate. Thus, if a professional program received a ten-year accreditation, it would not be
reviewed for ten years, which is an approved exception to State Regents’ policy.
Program Development Process
OCCC faculty developed the proposal, which was reviewed and approved by institutional officials and
OCCC’s governing board. Upon submission, State Regents' staff completes a thorough review and
confers with the institution for clarifications and revisions prior to presentation to the State Regents for
consideration.
POLICY ISSUES:
This action is consistent with the State Regents’ Academic Program Approval policy and Cooperative
Agreements Between Higher Education Institutions and Career Technology Centers policy.
ANALYSIS:
Certificate in Web Design
Certificate in Web Development
Program purpose. The purpose of the proposed certificate programs is to provide students with skills
necessary for employment in a variety of informational technology related fields, including web design,
interactive media, information dissemination and asynchronous communication.
20
Program rationale/background. The Certificate in Web Design and the Certificate in Web
Development are designed to meet the needs of individuals who want to enter the workforce following the
completion of this proposed program. The emphasis is on design, interactivity, graphics and animation.
The proposed program is designed to accommodate students who fit into one or more of the following
categories: 1) students who will enter the job market upon completion of the course work, 2) students
currently working in the computer industry who want to learn about web design but do not want to pursue
a degree, 3) students who will continue to pursue an AAS in Computer Science (052) degree with an
option in Web Design and Development or 4) students who have earned other AAS Computer Science
degrees and want official validation of their web design skills. The overall intent of the coursework in the
proposed program is to maximize the students’ employability.
Employment opportunities. OCCC indicates a growing demand for skilled web designers. According to
the Internet Systems Consortium Internet Domain Survey (http://www.isc.org/index.pl?/ops/ds/) (January
2006), the number of Internet hosts have doubled in the last three years. Almost every major company
and organization has a web presence. Thus, web designers are in demand to design and handle the
multimedia aspects of these websites. OCCC indicated that there are seven web designer positions in the
Oklahoma City and Tulsa area plus another 10 or more technology positions that require web design
skills. The same source reports web developers are in demand to create and maintain these websites.
OCCC indicated that there are 15 web developer positions in the Oklahoma City and Tulsa areas. OCCC
is confident students will have ample employment opportunities.
Student demand. The Certificate in Web Design is expected to enroll a minimum of 10 majors in Fall
2010 and graduate a minimum of 6 students in 2010-11. The Certificate in Web Development is expected
to enroll a minimum of 10 majors in Fall 2010 and graduate a minimum of 6 students in 2010-11.
Duplication and impact on existing programs. Rose State College, Northern Oklahoma College,
Redlands Community College and Oklahoma State University – Oklahoma City offer AAS degree
programs and options in E-Commerce and Webmaster, Professional Webmaster, Multimedia Authoring
and Web Design, Internet Administration and Web Page Design, and Web Development. Tulsa
Community College offers a Certificate in Computer Information Systems, with options in Web Design
Essentials, Web Development, Website Management, and Web Design Certificate, and an AAS in
Computer Information Systems, with options in Web Development, Website Management and Web
Design. Due to differences in foci of the programs, distance between institutions and increasing student
demand, approval will not constitute unnecessary duplication.
Curriculum. The proposed Certificate in Web Design will consist of 24 total credit hours (Attachment
A). The proposed Certificate in Web Development will consist of 27 total credit hours (Attachment B).
No new courses will be added for either certificate.
Faculty and staff. OCCC indicates existing faculty will teach and oversee the proposed certificate
programs.
Support services. Facilities, library resources, and equipment are adequate.
Financing. OCCC indicates the proposed certificate programs will be funded through internal funds. No
funding is requested from the State Regents.
Associate in Applied Science in Diagnostic Medical Sonography
Program purpose. The purpose of the proposed degree program is to provide an undergraduate degree
for students interested in a degree in sonography and its relation to medicine, research and industry. The
21
proposed program will expose students to a wide variety of job opportunities available in the field
through classroom and lab work, skills practice and on-the-job training. The program will be offered as a
cooperative agreement through MNTC.
Program rationale and background. The AAS in Diagnostic Medical Sonography will combine
academic studies with technical training in a high-tech laboratory setting. Students will gain in-depth
experience in real situations involving performing and providing evaluations of sonography procedures.
Students will have the opportunity to train on the latest systems and industry specific equipment.
Graduates will be prepared to work in hospitals, medical and diagnostic laboratories and diagnostic
imaging centers.
Employment opportunities. OCCC indicates a growing demand for diagnostic medical sonographers.
According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics Outlook Handbook, occupations related to the demand for
this particular emphasis of health professionals is increasing. Employment in this area is expected to
grow faster than the average for all occupations through 2012 as the population increases and ages,
raising the demand for diagnostic imaging and therapeutic technology. Opportunities should be favorable
since sonography is becoming an increasingly attractive alternative to radiological procedures, as patients
seek safer treatment methods. Hospitals will remain the principal employer of diagnostic medical
sonographers. OCCC is confident students will have ample employment opportunities.
Student demand. The new program is expected to enroll a minimum of 18 majors in Fall 2010 and
graduate a minimum of 5 students in 2010-11.
Duplication and impact on existing programs. Several institutions offer an AAS or Associate in
Science in Radiology. There are no sonography degree programs in Oklahoma. Due to differences in foci
of the programs, distance between institutions and increasing student demand, approval will not constitute
unnecessary duplication.
Curriculum. The proposed program will consist of 65 total credit hours, with courses from the following
areas (Attachment C): general education (22 credit hours) and degree program core (43 credit hours).
Fourteen new courses will be added to the proposed program to be taught by the technology center and
are asterisked.
Cooperative Agreement. The proposed program will be offered as a cooperative agreement with MNTC.
General education will be offered by OCCC and up to 43 credit hours in specialized technical courses will
be offered by MNTC. High school students may be permitted to enroll in accordance with State Regents’
policy. An oversight and evaluation committee consisting of OCCC officials and MNTC staff will meet
at least annually to review course content, relevance, and instructional methods as these items relate to the
established courses and program competencies for the cooperative agreement.
Faculty and staff. OCCC indicates it will seek qualified faculty to teach and oversee the proposed
degree program and MNTC faculty will teach the technical courses of the program.
Support services. Facilities, library resources, and equipment are adequate.
Financing. OCCC indicates the proposed degree program will be funded through internal funds. No
funding is requested from the State Regents.
Attachment
22
ATTACHMENT A
OKLAHOMA CITY COMMUNITY COLLEGE
CERTIFICATE IN WEB DESIGN
Credit Hours
CS 1103
CS 2413
CS 2723
CS 1363
CAT 1513
CS 1143
CS 2433
CS 2513
Total Hours:
Degree Requirements
Introduction to Computers and Applications
Web Site Development
Secure Electronic Commerce
Multimedia
Digital Imaging
Beginning Programming
Web Animation
Client-Side Programming
23
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
24
ATTACHMENT B
OKLAHOMA CITY COMMUNITY COLLEGE
CERTIFICATE IN WEB DEVELOPMENT
Credit Hours
CS 1103
CS 1143
CS 2413
CS 1333
CS 2173
CS 2443
CS 2163
CS 245
CS 2623
CS 2183
CS 2513
CS 2723
Total Hours:
.
Degree Requirements
Introduction to Computers and Applications
Beginning Programming
Web Site Development
Database Management Applications OR
Oracle
OR
SQL Server
Java
OR
Visual Basic
Server-Side Programming
Linux
Client-Side Programming
Secure Electronic Commerce
24
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
27
ATTACHMENT C
OKLAHOMA CITY COMMUNITY COLLEGE
ASSOCIATE IN APPLIED SCIENCE IN DIAGNOSTIC MEDICAL SONOGRAPHY
Credit Hours
Degree Requirements
General Education
ENGL 1113
English Composition I
HIST 1483
American History to Civil War OR
HIST 1493
American History since Civil War
POLSC 1113 American Federal Government
MATH 1513 College Algebra
BIO 1314
Human Anatomy and Physiology I
Select any approved Communications or English course
Select any approved General Education Elective
22
3
3
Degree Program Core
*DMS 1112
*DMS 1122
*DMS 1213
*DMS 1233
*DMS 1254
*DMS 1274
*DMS 1292
*DMS 1356
*DMS 2216
*DMS 2221
*DMS 2321
*DMS 2316
*DMS 2332
*DMS 2371
43
2
2
3
3
4
4
2
6
6
1
1
6
2
1
Patient Care
Medical Ethics
Introduction to Ultrasound
Ultrasound Physics and Instrumentation I
Abdominal Ultrasound
OB/GYN Ultrasound
Ultrasound Physics and Instrumentation II
Clinical Ultrasound I
Clinical Ultrasound II
Small Parts Sonography
Bioeffects
Clinical Ultrasound III
Vascular Ultrasound
Advanced Sonography
Total Hours:
*Asterisks denote new courses.
3
3
4
3
3
65
25
26
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 6-e:
New Programs.
SUBJECT:
Tulsa Community College. Approval of request to offer the Certificate in Management
Leadership, the Certificate in Business Health Care, the Certificate in ElectronicsNanotechnology, the Certificate in Information Technologies Convergence, the
Certificate in Information Technologies Convergence – Cisco Routing Basics and the
Associate of Science in Health Sciences – Pre–Nursing.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve Tulsa Community College’s
(TCC) request to offer the Certificate in Management Leadership, the Certificate in
Business Health Care, the Certificate in Electronics – Nanotechnology, the
Certificate in Information Technologies Convergence, the Certificate in Information
Technologies Convergence – Cisco Routing Basics and the Associate of Science in
Health Sciences – Pre–Nursing with the stipulation that continuation of the program
will depend upon meeting the criteria established by the institution and approved by
the State Regents, as described below.
•
Certificate in Management Leadership. Continuation beyond Fall 2011 will depend
upon:
Majors enrolled: a minimum of 20 students in Fall 2010; and
Graduates: a minimum of 8 students in 2010-11.
•
Certificate in Business Health Care. Continuation beyond Fall 2011 will depend
upon:
Majors enrolled: a minimum of 15 students in Fall 2010; and
Graduates: a minimum of 7 students in 2010-11.
•
Certificate in Electronics – Nanotechnology. Continuation beyond Fall 2011 will
depend upon:
Majors enrolled: a minimum of 15 students in Fall 2010; and
Graduates: a minimum of 6 students in 2010-11.
•
Certificate in Information Technologies Convergence. Continuation beyond Fall
2011 will depend upon:
Majors enrolled: a minimum of 12 students in Fall 2010; and
Graduates: a minimum of 7 students in 2010-11.
•
Certificate in Information Technologies Convergence – Cisco Routing Basics.
Continuation beyond Fall 2011 will depend upon:
Majors enrolled: a minimum of 11 students in Fall 2010; and
Graduates: a minimum of 5 students in 2010-11.
•
Associate of Science in Health Sciences – Pre–Nursing. Continuation beyond Fall
2011 will depend upon:
27
Majors enrolled: a minimum of 30 students in Fall 2010; and
Graduates: a minimum of 20 students in 2010-11.
BACKGROUND:
Academic Plan
TCC’s Academic Plan lists the following institutional priorities:
Metro Campus
•
As TCC’s Metro Campus prepares for the new Center for Creativity, the Business and Information
Technology, Communications, and Liberal Arts Divisions are collaborating to develop an umbrella
Digital Media Program that will encompass an innovative core curriculum with Adobe Master
Design Specialist, Digital Video, Graphic Design, Broadcasting, and Web Design degrees and
certificates.
•
Metro Campus is developing professional level computer learning centers, art and broadcast studios
and college media functions. Distance Learning provides students opportunities to develop 2D and
3D graphics and animation, video and audio editing, design, photography, fine arts, print media and
video production skills in classes and on-site internships. As a result, TCC will provide yet another
set of opportunities for Tulsa economic development as skilled digital media specialists become
available in our local workforce.
•
Metro Campus proposes to address the shortage of training available in Geographic Information
Systems (GIS) within the region through the development of additional courses in GIS and the
development of a certificate program. GIS is unique because it is an analytical tool that can be
applied to just about any discipline, as the following list describes.
1. Biology: GIS can be used to examine biological and ecological phenomena, such as endangered
species habitat, vegetation patterns, and distributions of mammals can all be analyzed in a GIS.
2. Business: GIS is often used in site location analysis, e.g. one can determine the best location to
build a new franchise such as Wendy’s, Subway or McDonalds.
3. Other areas of employability for GIS are criminal justice, homeland security, healthcare, natural
resources, the oil and gas industry, real estate, and urban planning.
Northeast Campus
•
The campus will develop a Programming Center of Excellence (PCE) with an emphasis on computer
programming as a career path for students. Several initiatives will be developed to support this goal.
The campus will develop a computer gaming program designed to introduce students to computer
programming through video game development. National Science Foundation grant funding
received through the existing partnership between TCC Northeast Campus and the University of
Tulsa will help support the creation of the PCE.
•
The campus will continue to expand the aviation sciences program to include an additional degree
option and increased enrollments.
1. The campus will work in collaboration with the Federal Aviation Administration to develop a
College Training Initiative in air traffic control. Financial support will be sought to help fund a
360 degree airport simulator.
2. The campus is developing marketing, recruitment, and enrollment process for F1 Visa students
and the campus will continue to seek approval for M1 Visa students.
28
Southeast Campus
•
The Southeast Campus will continue to provide a wide array of business, liberal arts, science, and
workforce development programs that will support the educational, societal and economic needs of
Tulsa. Under the direction of the SEC Facilitator for Corporate Needs and Hispanic Outreach, the
Dean of Global Education and full-time Spanish faculty from Metro Campus, a certificate program
in Healthcare Interpreting will be developed. This program will serve as a model for the
development of other industry-specific workplace Spanish certificates.
•
The Southeast Campus will increase its focus on workforce development needs in the region in order
to identify and create appropriate new associate in applied science (AAS) degrees and certificate
programs.
1. Levels I and II of Nursing and the Medical Laboratory Technology Program are expanding from
their original location at the Metro Campus.
2. The Biotechnology Program is new to the SE Campus, but, potentially, has far reaching
consequences throughout the College.
3. The Science and Math Division will work to implement the projects funded through the
NSF/Advanced Technology Education Grant that was awarded during the 2006 academic year.
West Campus
•
The West Campus will hire new faculty to help implement a new workforce development degree and
certificate programs in Hospitality and Gaming Operations to meet growing area employment needs
identified by professionals in the hospitality industry.
•
The West Campus Child Development program and its counterpart program at the University of
Oklahoma at Tulsa will implement a coordinated transfer degree in early childhood education that
emphasizes infant and toddler development. Faculty at both institutions will also pursue
collaborative research in this field. TCC will undergo accreditation of its Child Development
academic program by the National Association for the Education of Young Children.
APRA Implementation
Since 1991-92, TCC has deleted 60 degree and/or certificate programs while adding 56 degree and/or
Certificate programs.
Program Review
TCC offers 99 degree programs (24 associates, 42 associate in applied science and 33 certificates), all of
which were reviewed in the past five years with the exception of those programs with specialty
accreditation. Programs with specialty accreditation are aligned with TCC’s program review schedule as
appropriate. Thus, if a professional program received a ten-year accreditation, it would not be reviewed
for ten years, which is an approved exception to State Regents’ policy.
Program Development Process
TCC faculty developed the proposal, which was reviewed and approved by institutional officials and
TCC’s governing board. Upon submission, State Regents' staff completes a thorough review and confers
with the institution for clarifications and revisions prior to presentation to the State Regents for
consideration.
29
POLICY ISSUES:
This action is consistent with the State Regents’ Academic Program Approval policy.
ANALYSIS:
Certificate in Management Leadership
Program purpose. The purpose of the proposed certificate program is to prepare students for a wide
range of managerial positions by concentrating on management and leadership practices that are critical
for a successful career. It is designed to provide students with opportunities to increase their skills and
knowledge so they are more valuable in the workplace.
Program rationale and background. The Certificate in Management Leadership is designed to provide
a solid foundation of basic management and leadership skills, effective human resources techniques,
motivation and team building, communication and sound critical thinking skills. It is designed to provide
the human, practical and conceptual skills that enable managers to succeed in today’s environment. The
proposed program is recommended for current managers who wish to advance and need additional
training, those recently promoted into leadership roles or those who have been identified by their
employer as having managerial potential.
Employment opportunities. TCC indicates a growing demand for skilled managers and leaders. Several
employers in the Tulsa metro area, including St. John’s Hospital, Decision One, Sultzer-Chemtech and
others have expressed the need for courses that equip students with skills necessary to effectively manage
and lead in today’s competitive business environment. TCC is confident students will have ample
employment opportunities.
Student demand. The new certificate program is expected to enroll a minimum of 20 majors in Fall
2010 and graduate a minimum of 8 students in 2010-11.
Duplication and impact on existing programs. There are no Certificate programs in Management or
Management Leadership offered in Oklahoma. There are several institutions in the state that offer degrees
in Management and/or Leadership. Due to the uniqueness of the certificate and increasing student
demand, approval will not constitute unnecessary duplication.
Curriculum. The proposed program will consist of 15 total credit hours (Attachment A). There are no
new courses.
Faculty and staff.
program.
TCC indicates existing faculty will teach and oversee the proposed certificate
Support services. Facilities, library resources, and equipment are adequate.
Financing. TCC indicates the proposed certificate program will be funded through internal funds. No
funding is requested from the State Regents.
Certificate in Business Health Care
Program purpose. The purpose of the proposed certificate program is to prepare students for careers in
health care business operations found in physicians’ offices, managed practices, health insurance
30
companies, hospitals, geriatric care facilities, public health clinics and many other health care related
organizations.
Program rationale and background. The Certificate in Business Health Care is designed to meet the
needs of students who want to enter the workforce following the completion of this proposed program.
The emphasis is on the general business and accounting skills necessary to perform daily business
operations. There are two options: Business Operations and Business Operations Accounting. Seven new
courses will allow students to acquire the knowledge and skills necessary for employment and career
building within the health care industry. The overall intent of the coursework in the proposed program is
to maximize the students’ employability.
Employment opportunities. TCC indicates a growing demand for health care office and accounting
support. According to a recent report by the Tulsa Workforce Development Board and TCC business and
healthcare advisory committees, specialized healthcare business skills and knowledge are now needed to
increase training and retraining opportunities for the Tulsa area population. TCC is confident students will
have ample employment opportunities.
Student demand. The new program is expected to enroll a minimum of 15 majors in Fall 2010 and
graduate a minimum of 7 students in 2010-11.
Duplication and impact on existing programs. Several institutions offer Health Care Management
programs but there are no Certificate in Business Health Care programs in Oklahoma. Due to uniqueness
of the certificate and increasing student demand, approval will not constitute unnecessary duplication.
Curriculum. The proposed program will consist of 20-24 total credit hours, with courses from the
following areas (Attachment B): technical specialty courses (12-18 credit hours), technical support
courses (5-6 credit hours), and technical related courses (3 credit hours). Seven new courses will be
added to the proposed program and are asterisked.
Faculty and staff.
program.
TCC indicates existing faculty will teach and oversee the proposed certificate
Support services. Facilities, library resources, and equipment are adequate.
Financing. TCC indicates the proposed degree program will be funded through internal funds. No
funding is requested from the State Regents.
Certificate in Electronics – Nanotechnology
Program purpose. The purpose of the proposed certificate program is to prepare students who are
already in the engineering field to complete training in this new technology. It is designed to provide
students opportunities to increase their skills and knowledge so they are more valuable in the workplace.
Program rationale and background. The Certificate in Electronics – Nanotechnology is designed to
support the current AAS in Electronics Nanotechnology (031) option in Nanotechnology. The certificate
will be transferable into the AAS in Electronics Nanotechnology program, which transfers into several
programs across the state. The proposed program will prepare students for opportunities in new course
work in the field of Nanotechnology at the University of Tulsa, Oklahoma State University and the
University of Oklahoma, which requires basic knowledge in nanoscience. It will also present a seamless
transfer of classes to the current electronics technology options. The objective of the proposed certificate
31
program is to provide opportunities to students to develop skills for a successful career in the field of
electronics and nanotechnology.
Employment opportunities. TCC indicates a growing demand for Nano manufacturing within the state.
Spirit Corporation is using Nano composites and has given the TCC Electronics program a $5,000 gift to
provide tuition for Spirit Corporation’s employees who take classes within the field. Two other
companies have shown interest in using Nano technologists and other graduates of the program. TCC is
confident students will have ample employment opportunities.
Student demand. The new program is expected to enroll a minimum of 15 majors in Fall 2010 and
graduate a minimum of 6 students in 2010-11.
Duplication and impact on existing programs. Oklahoma City Community College offers an Associate
in Applied Science in Nanotechnology. Oklahoma State University Technical Branch – Okmulgee offers
an Associate in Applied Science in Engineering Technologies, with an option in Nonscientific
Instrumentation. Tulsa Community College offers an Associate in Applied Science in Electronic
Nanotechnology, with an option in Nanotechnology. There are no institutions that offer a Certificate in
Electronics – Nanotechnology. Due to the uniqueness of the certificate and increasing student demand,
approval will not constitute unnecessary duplication.
Curriculum. The proposed program will consist of 21-23 total credit hours, with courses from the
following areas (Attachment C): general education (7-9 credit hours), technical specialty (8 credit hours),
and support and related courses (6 credit hours). There are no new courses.
Faculty and staff.
program.
TCC indicates existing faculty will teach and oversee the proposed certificate
Support services. Facilities, library resources, and equipment are adequate.
Financing. TCC indicates the proposed certificate program will be funded through internal funds and
support from business partners. No funding is requested from the State Regents.
Certificate in Information Technologies Convergence
Program purpose. The purpose of the proposed certificate program is to create a pathway for students to
work towards an associate degree while providing them with essential workplace skills and recognition at
appropriate intervals along the way.
Program rationale and background. The Certificate in Information Technologies Convergence is
designed to provide opportunities for students to develop skills for a successful career in the field of
information technology. There will be two options in the proposed program: Basics and Essentials. The
proposed program will serve as a retention tool and pathway for students who enter at the Basics
certificate level, progress to the Essentials level and finally complete an AAS degree.
Employment opportunities. TCC indicates a growing demand for skills and certification in the field of
information technology. TCC is confident students will have ample employment opportunities.
Student demand. The new program is expected to enroll a minimum of 12 majors in Fall 2010 and
graduate a minimum of 7 students in 2010-11.
32
Duplication and impact on existing programs. There are no certificate programs in Information
Technologies Convergence offered in Oklahoma. There are several institutions in the state that offer
degree programs in Information Technology. Due to uniqueness of the certificate and increasing student
demand, approval will not constitute unnecessary duplication.
Curriculum. The proposed program will consist of 14-21 total credit hours with courses from the
following area (Attachment D): Information Technologies Convergence (15 credit hours). There are no
new courses.
Faculty and staff.
program.
TCC indicates existing faculty will teach and oversee the proposed certificate
Support services. Facilities, library resources, and equipment are adequate.
Financing. TCC indicates the proposed certificate program will be funded through internal funds. No
funding is requested from the State Regents.
Certificate in Information Technologies Convergence – Cisco Routing Basics
Program purpose. The purpose of the proposed certificate program is to prepare students with essential
workplace skills and to obtain certification in Cisco specialization.
Program rationale and background. The Certificate in Information Technologies Convergence – Cisco
Routing Basics is designed to provide a foundation and opportunities for students to develop skills for a
successful career in the field of Information Technology. The proposed program will provide students
with a path to the 30 hour certificate and eventually an AAS degree with a Cisco specialization. The
certificate is the first step on the pathway. It will encourage student retention by providing another
interval, along the way to further certificates and/or degrees.
Employment opportunities. TCC indicates a growing demand for skills and certification in the field of
information technology. TCC is confident students will have ample employment opportunities.
Student demand. The new program is expected to enroll a minimum of 11 majors in Fall 2010 and
graduate a minimum of 5 students in 2010-11.
Duplication and impact on existing programs. There are no certificate programs in Information
Technologies Convergence offered in Oklahoma. There are several institutions in the state that offer
degree programs in Information Technology. Due to the uniqueness of the certificate and increasing
student demand, approval will not constitute unnecessary duplication.
Curriculum. The proposed program will consist of 15 total credit hours with courses from the following
area (Attachment E): Information Technologies Convergence (15 credit hours). There are no new courses.
Faculty and staff.
program.
TCC indicates existing faculty will teach and oversee the proposed certificate
Support services. Facilities, library resources, and equipment are adequate.
Financing. TCC indicates the proposed certificate program will be funded through internal funds. No
funding is requested from the State Regents.
33
Associate in Science in Health Sciences – Pre-Nursing
Program purpose. The purpose of the proposed degree program is to provide a degree for students
interested in pre-nursing who wish to transfer to a Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) degree program
at a four year institution.
Program rationale and background. The proposed Associate in Science (AS) in Health Sciences – a
Pre – Nursing is a transfer degree program, preparing students for transfer to a four-year college or
university. The proposed degree plan includes specialized courses required by BSN programs that are not
included in a traditional AS degree, such as additional science and math courses. Often, students face
barriers, with financial aid, when attempting to transfer. In order to reduce the significant level of
financial aid problems, the proposed degree program will make the transfer process seamless.
Additionally, with the current nursing major at TCC, tracking is not possible. Differentiation between
students who are completing the AAS in Nursing and the AS in Health Sciences – Pre–Nursing for
transfer will be available with the proposed program. Finally, by offering the proposed program, TCC will
be able to offer career counseling through the Nursing division and assist students as they prepare for the
BSN degree.
Employment opportunities. TCC indicates a growing demand for nurses. According to TCC, there is a
critical nursing shortage in Oklahoma that is projected to increase by 2012. This is in agreement with
previous studies and reports within the state and nation. TCC is confident students will have ample
employment opportunities.
Student demand. The new program is expected to enroll a minimum of 30 majors in Fall 2010 and
graduate a minimum of 20 students in 2010-11.
Duplication and impact on existing programs. There are several institutions that offer AAS, AS, and
BSN degrees in Oklahoma. Connors State College offers an AS in Pre–Nursing. Northern Oklahoma
College offers an AS in Pre–Professional with options in Pre–Professional Nursing and Pre–
Baccalaureate. Carl Albert State College offers an AS in Allied Health with an option in Pre–Nursing.
Due to the distance between institutions, and increasing student demand, approval will not constitute
unnecessary duplication.
Curriculum. The proposed program will consist of 60 total credit hours, with courses from the following
areas (Attachment F): general education (24 credit hours), degree program core (30 credit hours) and
guided electives (6 credit hours). There are no new courses.
Faculty and staff. TCC indicates existing faculty will teach and oversee the proposed degree program.
Support services. Facilities, library resources, and equipment are adequate.
Financing. TCC indicates the proposed degree program will be funded through internal funds. No
funding is requested from the State Regents.
34
ATTACHMENT A
TULSA COMMUNITY COLLEGE
CERTIFICATE IN MANAGEMENT LEADERSHIP
Degree Requirements
MGT 1373
Human Resources Management
MGT 1233
Health Care Management OR
MGT 1353
Management Essentials OR
MGT 2363
Principles of Management
MGT 2323
Organizational Behavior OR
MGT 2123
Leadership Development
Select an additional six credit hours from the following:
MGT 2353
Business Policy
MGT 1343
Management Internship
MGT 2103
Workforce Development Internship
MGT 2123
Leadership Development
MGT 2403
Critical Thinking for Results
Total Hours:
35
Credit Hours
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
15
ATTACHMENT B
TULSA COMMUNITY COLLEGE
CERTIFICATE IN BUSINESS HEALTH CARE
Degree Requirements
Business Operations Option
AH 1323
Technical Specialty
*BUS 1173
BUS 1353
*BUS 2483
*CIS 1022
Technical Support
CSC 1203
Technical Related
ECO 1353
Credit Hours
20
Medical Terminology
3
Introduction to Health Care Business Operations
Business Math
Health Care Law
MS Word for Medical Professionals
3
3
3
3
Computer Concepts and Applications
2
Personal Finance
3
Business Operations/Accounting Option
Technical Specialty
ACC 2213
Financial Accounting AND
Select 6 credit hours from the following:
*ACC 2533
Fundamentals of Health Care Accounting
*ACC 2543
Management Accounting for Health Care Organizations
*ACC 2553
Cost Accounting for Health Care Organizations
*BUS 1173
Introduction to Health Care Business Operations
BUS 1353
Business Math
*BUS 2483
Health Care Law
Technical Support
ECO 1353
Personal Finance
ECO 2013
Principles of Macroeconomics
Total Hours:
*Asterisks denote new courses.
24
9
3
3
3
3
3
20-24
36
ATTACHMENT C
TULSA COMMUNITY COLLEGE
CERTIFICATE IN ELECTRONICS-NANOTECHNOLOGY
Degree Requirements
General Education
CHE 1114
Principles of Chemistry OR
CHE 1315
General Chemistry I
MTH 1454
Technical Mathematics OR
MTH 1513
College Algebra
Technical Specialty
ELE 1212
Introduction to Electricity
NST/ELE 2632 Introduction to NanoTechnology
NST/ELE 2643 NanoElectronics OR
NST/ELE 2653 NanoScience
Support and Related Courses
EGR 1363
Metallurgy
EGR 1463
Composite Materials
Total Hours:
37
Credit Hours
7-9
4-5
3-4
8
3
2
3
6
3
3
21-23
ATTACHMENT D
TULSA COMMUNITY COLLEGE
CERTIFICATE IN INFORMATION TECHNOLOGIES
CONVERGENCE
Degree Requirements
CSC 1203
ITC 1033
ITC 2014
ITC 2024
Computer Concepts and Applications
Introduction to Voice Communications and Convergence
Data Convergence
Wireless Networking
Credit Hours
14
3
3
4
4
Essentials
CSC 1203
ITC 1033
ITV 2014
ITC 2024
ITC 2034
ITC 2203
Computer Concepts and Applications
Introduction to Voice Communications and Convergence
Data Convergence
Wireless Networking
Broadband Networking
Routing and Switching
21
3
3
4
4
4
3
Basics
Total Hours:
14-21
38
ATTACHMENT E
TULSA COMMUNITY COLLEGE
CERTIFICATE IN INFORMATION TECHNOLOGIES CONVERGENCECISCO ROUTING BASICS
Degree Requirements
ITC 2203
ITC 2233
ITC 2253
ITC 2263
ITC 2283
Total Hours:
Cisco Certified Network Associate Routing
and Switching
Cisco Certified Network Professional (CCNP) Routing
CCNP Switching
CCNP Secure Converged Wide Area Networks
CCNP Support
39
Credit Hours
3
3
3
3
3
15
ATTACHMENT F
TULSA COMMUNITY COLLEGE
ASSOCIATE OF SCIENCE IN HEALTH SCIENCES – PRE – NURSING
Degree Requirements
General Education
ENG 1113
Freshman Composition I
ENG 1213
Freshman Composition II
POS 1113
American Federal Government
HIS 1483
U.S. History 1492 to Civil War Era OR
HIS 1493
U.S. History Civil War Era to Present
PSY 1113
Introduction to Psychology
PSY 2023
Developmental Psychology
Humanities (Select six credit hours from General Education Requirements)
Core Courses
MTH 1513
College Algebra
MTH 2193
Elementary Statistics
BIO 1224
Introduction to Biology for Majors
BIO 1383
Nutrition
BIO 2134
Human Anatomy
BIO 2154
Human Physiology
BIO 2164
Microbiology
CHE 1315
General Chemistry I
Guided Electives (Select six hours from the following):
BUS 1053
Introduction to Business
CSC 1203
Computer Concepts and Applications
CSC 2033
Excel
ENG 2383
Advanced Composition
MTH 2513
Finite Mathematics
SOC 1113
Introduction to Sociology
Credit Hours
24
3
3
3
3
Total Hours:
60
40
3
3
6
30
3
3
4
3
4
4
4
5
6
3
3
3
3
3
3
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 7:
Program Deletions.
SUBJECT:
Approval of institutional requests.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve institutional requests for
program deletions, as described below.
BACKGROUND:
Carl Albert State College (CASC) requests authorization to delete the Associate in Arts (AA) in
Accounting (001).
Eastern Oklahoma State College (EOSC) requests authorization to delete the Associate in Science
(AS) in Pre-Med and Medical Technology (038), the AS in Pre-Nursing (039) and the Certificate
in Surgical Technology (072).
Rose State College (RSC) requests authorization to delete the AS in Health, Physical Education
and Recreation (036), the AA in Music (032), the AA in Art (004), the AA in Theatre (013) and
the Associate in Applied Science (AAS) in Broadcast Communications (070).
Western Oklahoma State College (WOSC) requests authorization to delete the AAS in Medical
Laboratory Technician (046).
POLICY ISSUES:
This action is consistent with the State Regents’ Academic Program Review policy.
ANALYSIS:
CASC requests deletion of the AA in Accounting (001). CASC reports that it requested deletion
of this degree several years ago but the appropriate forms were not completed. There is an
accounting option available under the AA in Business Administration (006). There are no
students remaining and there are no funds available for reallocation.
EOSC requests deletion of the AS in Pre–Med and Medical Technology (038) and the AS in Pre–
Nursing (039). There are 12 students remaining in the AS in Pre–Nursing (039) and 8 students
remaining in the AS in Pre-Med & Medical Technology (038) program. The students will be
advised into the AS in Life Sciences (005) degree program. No courses will be deleted and there
are no funds available for reallocation.
41
EOSC requests deletion of the Certificate in Surgical Technology (072). The program was never
offered due to lack of funding and resources. No courses will be deleted and there are no funds
available for reallocation.
RSC requests deletion of the AS in Health, Physical Education and Recreation (036). RSC
reports that the degree program is being revised as an option under the AS in Science in Wellness
(107). There are nine students remaining in the program. The students will be advised into
related programs. No courses will be deleted and there are no funds available for reallocation.
RSC requests deletion of the AA in Music (032), the AA in Art (004) and the AA in Theatre
(013). RSC reports that none of these programs have been productive. The programs will be
revised as options under the AA in Liberal Studies (047) degree program. There are two students
remaining in the AA in Music (032), two students remaining in the AA in Theatre (013) and 14
students remaining in the AA in Art (004). The students will be advised into the AA in Liberal
Studies (047) degree program. No courses will be deleted and there are no funds for reallocation.
RSC requests deletion of the AAS in Broadcast Communications (070). RSC reports that the
degree program is being revised as an option under the AA in Mass Communications (026).
There are 14 students remaining in the program. The students will be advised into the AA in
Mass Communications (026) degree program. No courses will be deleted and there are no funds
available for reallocation.
WOSC requests deletion of the AAS in Medical Laboratory Technician (046). WOSC reports
that the degree program was suspended in 2004. There are no students remaining in the program.
No courses will be deleted and there are no funds available for reallocation.
42
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 8:
Electronic Delivery of Degree Programs.
SUBJECT:
University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center. Approval of request to offer an existing
degree program and post-master’s certificate via online delivery.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve the University of Oklahoma
Health Sciences Center’s (OUHSC) request to offer the Master of Science in
Nursing (027) degree and the Post-Master’s Certificate in Nursing (068), both with
options in Nursing Education online, as described below.
BACKGROUND:
The State Regents granted provisional approval to OUHSC to offer the Master of Science in
Rehabilitation Sciences and the Bachelor of Science in Dental Hygiene via electronic media on December
7, 2001 and May 24, 2002, respectively. As required by policy, continuing approval of the program was
authorized by the State Regents based upon a successful best practice review in June 2004. Subsequently,
four additional programs were approved. OUHSC is currently approved to offer the following programs
through electronic media:
•
Master of Science in Rehabilitation Sciences (052)
•
Bachelor of Science in Dental Hygiene (013)
•
Bachelor of Science in Radiation Sciences (078)
•
Certificate in Public Health (079)
•
Bachelor of Science in Nursing (026)
•
Master of Science in Nursing in Clinical Nurse Leader (026)
OUHSC requests authorization to offer the Master of Science in Nursing (027) and the Post-Master’s
Certificate in Nursing (068) as outlined below.
POLICY ISSUES:
This action is consistent with the State Regents’ Electronically Delivered and Traditional Off-Campus
Courses and Programs policy. Policy allows institutions that have conducted successful best practice
reviews approved by the State Regents to request additional programs through an abbreviated process.
The process calls for the President to send the following information to the Chancellor: 1) the name of
the program, 2) delivery method/s, 3) information related to population served and student demand, 4)
43
cost and financing and 5) any substantial updates to previous best practices reviews. Additionally, faculty
information for the request is required.
ANALYSIS:
OUHSC satisfactorily addresses the policy requirements for additional programs in the Electronically
Delivered and Traditional Off-Campus Courses and Programs policy as summarized below.
•
Faculty. With one exception, faculty teaching the online program and certificate will be full-time
faculty. All faculty members teaching the program and certificate have five years experience or more
teaching courses online. These faculty members have participated in training for online nursing
education offered through the University of Indiana. Selected faculty members are involved in a
national program funded by a Health Resources and Services Administration grant through Duke
University to integrate technology into nursing education. The college regularly provides faculty
development relating to instructional technology and web-based education, online learning strategies,
and use of the learning platform.
Resources to assist faculty with online instruction include the following: an online faculty resource
center that includes two web programmers who assist with course creation and content, two
instructional design specialists who assist with quality control including ensuring interactive
educational quality, two local area networks (LAN) specialists who maintain faculty hardware and
software, one LAN specialist who supports and maintains server integrity, backup and restoration of
data and provides oversight of the management learning system and one database administrator who
assists with data management, research and reporting.
•
Population Served and Student Demand. Nursing shortages are well documented in the United
States. An added concern is a declining number of nursing faculty members to teach undergraduate
and graduate nursing students. A 2004 survey conducted by the American Association of Colleges of
Nursing determined that 32,797 qualified applicants to baccalaureate, master’s and doctoral programs
were not accepted. The major reason cited for the inability to accept the applications (47.8 percent of
respondents) was insufficient faculty. Additionally, the average age of nursing faculty is 52 years.
With many nursing faculty nearing retirement age and a limited number available to replace them, the
issue becomes a critical need. A recent Oklahoma study conducted in 2006 Governor’s Council for
Workforce and Economic Development identified the percentage of vacant nursing faculty positions
in Oklahoma at 15 percent. This figure does not take into consideration current faculty nearing, at or
beyond retirement age. A more flexible educational program through online delivery and the
availability of multiple options for completion online will help meet the need for faculty
appointments.
•
Delivery Method. The program will be offered online. Students have several options for completing
the program within the online environment. It may be completed in 14-16 months of full-time study
in regular semesters or in two years of part-time study in the summer, fall and spring or through 12
months of full-time modular study in the new accelerated master’s degree educator option. A student
who matriculates through the curriculum using this option takes one of eight courses at a time in a
one-month period along with two practicum courses.
•
Cost and Financing. Tuition cost is $9,109 (in-state) and $21,084 (out-of-state), respectively for 32
credit hours. Financial support of the program is funded through an electronic media fee of $110 per
credit hour. Additional funding is also provided through grants from the State Regents and
Foundation Management, Inc.
44
•
Update to Previous Best Practice Review. There is no update to the best practices review.
Programs that are delivered electronically must also be approved by the Higher Learning Commission of
the North Central Association (HLC). In most cases, HLC requires State Regents’ approval before
reviewing electronically delivered programs.
Based on staff analysis and institutional expertise, approval of OUHSC’s request to offer an existing
program and post master’s certificate through electronic media online delivery as described above is
recommended.
45
46
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 9:
Teacher Shortage Employment Incentive Program (TSEIP).
SUBJECT:
Teacher Shortage Employment Incentive Program.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents post the proposed permanent rule
amendments for the Teacher Shortage Employment Incentive Program (TSEIP)
and initiate the process for the adoption of permanent rule revisions.
BACKGROUND:
During the 2000 legislative session, Senate Bill 1393 expressed intent that the State Regents implement a
program to reimburse student loan expenses for science and mathematics students who teach these
subjects in Oklahoma’s public schools for at least five (5) years. The 2001 legislature amended HB 1499
to ensure that all who meet the provisions of TSEIP are eligible to receive an incentive payment based on
a formula.
Section 610:25-27-3, under The Application Procedure, requires that the deadline for application to the
program is while a student is enrolled in a mathematics or science education major at the undergraduate
or graduate level. It is possible that a student might graduate in one of these majors without completing
an application. Sub-paragraph (g) of this section allows for the option of a one year waiver for students
who meet all of the requirements of TSEIP but fail to enroll because of extenuating circumstances.
In section 610:25-27-5, under Educational loan obligations for participant(s) with outstanding student
loan debt, sub-paragraph (2) deletes the timeline for notifying the Oklahoma State Regents for Higher
Education (OSRHE) as it too narrowly limits the participant. In sub-paragraph (3), the wording change
allows for more flexibility in considering the merits of each case.
In section 610:25-27-6, under Participant eligibility for benefits of the TSEIP, the deletion in subparagraph (2) removes directions that are irrelevant and correctly identifies the source of the rule. In subparagraph (4) and (4.B) clarifying language is added. Sub-paragraph (5) allows for the possibility of
unexpected and unavoidable actions of the school district.
In section 610:25-27-7, under Benefits to be disbursed under the program, the deletion in sub-paragraph
(c) and the addition of the word “Participant” and “participants” is consistent with other sections of the
rules. The deletion of the words “lenders/services of” reflects the necessity of allowing the participant to
make the loan payments as many have already completely paid the loans and are allowed to keep the
TSEIP payment. The addition of “by the Participant” in sub-paragraph (e) clarifies whose responsibility
it is to repay the loans.
In section 610:25-27-9, under Verification and notification requirements, in sub-paragraph (a.1,2) the
deadline for submitting forms has been removed. Depending on a spring or fall semester graduation,
47
Participants are eligible for the incentive payment at different times of the year. In sub-paragraph (c),
deleting the deadline allows Participants to make changes to their name and address information at the
same time as submitting the Employment Compliance Form.
POLICY ISSUES:
Rules governing the TSEIP program must be adopted pursuant to APA rules. APA changes outlined in
this agenda item are necessary to be consistent in the administration of the program.
ANALYSIS:
Undergraduates who uphold the requirements of the TSEIP are eligible for the incentive payment.
Approval of posting of the APA rule amendments is recommended.
48
TITLE 610. STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
CHAPTER 25. STUDENT FINANCIAL AID AND SCHOLARSHIPS
SUBCHAPTER 27. TEACHER SHORTAGE EMPLOYMENT INCENTIVE PROGRAM
610:25-27-1. Purpose
(a)
The Teacher Shortage Employment Incentive Program (TSEIP) was created by Senate Bill 1393
during the 2000 legislative session.
(b)
The bill, as amended by Section 5, Chapter 201, O.S.L. 2001, expressed the legislative intent that
beginning with the 2001-2002 school year, the Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education
(OSRHE) establish a teacher shortage employment incentive program providing for students
enrolled in a major course of study in mathematics or science at the undergraduate level or
graduate level who declare an intention to serve and who subsequently serve this state by
teaching in a secondary level public school of this state for a minimum of five (5) years in the
subject areas of mathematics or science. [70 O.S. §§§698.3(A)].
(c)
The implied purpose of this legislation is to provide an incentive for students who major in
mathematics or science to serve as teachers of mathematics and science in Oklahoma public
secondary schools for at least five (5) years.
610:25-27-2. Eligible student loans
(a)
Eligible student loans under the TSEIP are those educational loans that were obtained by the
participant to defray the cost of obtaining a baccalaureate degree or graduate degree in a science
or mathematics teacher education program. The specific loans include:
(1)
Stafford Student Loans/Guaranteed Student Loans
(2)
Perkins/National Direct Student Loans
(3)
Loans made to students made pursuant to the federal Supplemental Loans for Students
program including CLAS
(4)
Consolidation Loan Program loans
(5)
Privately funded educational loans issued to students through institutions of higher
education
(6)
Graduate PLUS Loan
(b)
Ineligible student loans include Parent loans for students (PLUS).
610:25-27-3. Application procedure
(a)
OSRHE is authorized to distribute TSEIP Participation Agreement forms to post-secondary
institutions in the State System of Higher Education that are eligible to participate in state and
federal financial aid programs and have an approved program of professional teacher preparation.
(b)
TSEIP Participation Agreement forms may be obtained from TSEIP coordinator in each postsecondary institution or from the OSRHE. The student is responsible for the completeness of the
application.
(c)
A Participation Agreement must be signed by a student while enrolled in a mathematics or
science major course of study at the undergraduate or graduate level.
(d)
The completed Participation Agreement must be submitted to the TSEIP coordinator no later than
the date of their graduation.
(e)
Post-secondary institutions TSEIP coordinators will submit copies of the TSEIP Participation
Agreements to the State Regents’ office within 10 days of their submission.
(f)
The State Regents will notify each applicant of the receipt of his/her application in the program,
the educational loan obligation, and the disbursement benefits under the TSEIP.
(g)
If an eligible student failed to enroll in TSEIP before graduation, he/she can file for late
enrollment into the program within one year from date of graduation. The late enrollment process
is as follows:
49
(1)
(2)
(3)
(4)
A candidate must obtain a TSEIP Participation Late Agreement Form from the college of
education (COE) which recommended licensure in undergraduate or graduate education
degree in secondary mathematics or science. The participant must provide explanation
for the late enrollment.
The form must be signed by the TSEIP coordinator of the respective College of
Education.
All documents must be submitted to the OSRHE for consideration as soon as the
candidate learns about TSEIP but no later than one year from his/her graduation date.
Additional documentation may be requested by the OSRHE before determining the
eligibility of the late enrollees.
610:25-27-4. Coursework requirements for participant eligibility
In order to satisfy the coursework requirements of the program, the participant must:
(1)
Declare an intention to teach in Oklahoma and graduate from an Oklahoma teacher
education program.
(2)
Maintain satisfactory progress in an academic program leading to an undergraduate or
graduate degree with a major in a mathematics or science teacher education.
(3)
Complete coursework and training necessary to obtain a teaching certificate, which
requires a baccalaureate degree or graduate degree and completion of an approved
program of professional teacher preparation. The teacher preparation program shall
include a student teaching requirement and authorize service for the secondary level.
(4)
Participant must not have been certified to teach mathematics or science prior to signing
the Participation Agreement.
610:25-27-5. Educational loan obligations for participant(s) with outstanding student loan debt
In order to satisfy the educational loan obligation of the program, the Participant with outstanding
student loan debt must:
(1)
Not rely on any TSEIP benefit disbursement to replace any scheduled student loan
payment that is due and owing to any student loan holder.
(2)
Provide written notification to OSRHE within 10 days of any written notification of
change of status on student loans, including notice of delinquency/default and the sale,
transfer or consolidation of student loans to another lender or servicer.
(3)
Be free of any obligation to repay any state or federal educational grant and not be
delinquent or in default on any state or federally insured educational loan. If, at any time,
it is determined that a participant owes a grant refund or is in default on a loan, and has
not made satisfactory payment arrangements, Participant will may be withdrawn from the
TSEIP.
610:25-27-6. Participant eligibility for benefits of the TSEIP
In order to qualify to receive disbursement benefits under the TSEIP, the Participant must have:
(1)
Obtained an initial teaching license and then a certificate and provided eligible full-time
teaching service under a regular teaching contract at an Oklahoma public school:
(A)
at the secondary level,
(B)
for five (5) consecutive school years,
(C)
in the mathematics or science subject areas.
(2)
Completed the five years of teaching, as required, with not less than seventy-five percent
(75%) of the teaching assignment meeting the criteria, as described in (A) of this
subparagraph set forth in paragraph (1) herein.
(3)
Completed the first full year of eligible full-time teaching service, as described above,
within twenty-five (25) months from the date of graduation from a four-year institution in
Oklahoma.
50
(4)
(5)
Notwithstanding the provisions of this subparagraph, Participants may apply to the
employing school for a leave of absence when a serious illness, pregnancy or other
natural cause prevents the Participant from continuing the coursework requirements or
from providing consecutive full-time teaching service.
(A)
Leaves of absence may not exceed more than one academic year and will not be
included for the purpose of calculating the consecutive five (5) years of teaching
service.
(B)
Participants must present official school documentation to the OSRHE that a
leave of absence has been was granted which meets the provisions of these rules.
Official notification must be given within one year that the teacher has resumed
the teaching duties or participant will may be withdrawn from the program.
A Reduction in Force will not eliminate a Participant from fulfilling the consecutive fiveyear obligation if the following provisions are met:
(A)
Participant must provide to the OSRHE official documentation of the Reduction
in Force.
(B)
Participant must resume teaching mathematics or science at the secondary level
at an Oklahoma public school within eighteen (18) months after the Reduction in
Force.
610:25-27-7. Benefits to be disbursed under the program
(a)
Under the provisions of the TSEIP, the OSRHE, are authorized to make the employment incentive
payments to persons who actually render a minimum of five (5) years of service as teachers in
the public schools of this state if not less than seventy-five percent (75%) of the teaching
assignment meets the criteria [70 O.S. §698.3(B)], specified above.
(b)
An Employment Compliance Form must be submitted to OSRHE upon completion of the 5th year
of eligible teaching service. An authorized school official must complete the form.
(c)
Depending on the June 30 student loan balance of any qualifying studentparticipant, as of the year
that all program requirements are satisfied, and contingent upon the availability of funds, OSRHE
will issue disbursements of program benefits directly to the lenders/services of qualifying
students participants for the repayment of eligible student loans.
(d)
The total amount of employment incentive payments for any qualified person shall not exceed an
amount equal to three times the average annual cost of undergraduate resident tuition and fees
for full-time enrollment at institutions which offer teacher education programs within The
Oklahoma State System of Higher Education, as defined by the State Regents. [70 O.S. §
698.3(B)]
(e)
Eligible loans will be repaid by the Participant in the following priority:
(1)
First, all loans guaranteed by OSRHE, ranked first by rate of interest (highest to lowest)
and secondly, by loan disbursement date (oldest to newest).
(2)
Second, all other eligible loans ranked first by rate of interest (highest to lowest) and
secondly, by loan disbursement date (oldest to newest).
(f)
Any amount of excess of the Participant’s outstanding student loan balance, or the entire benefit
amount for the participants with no outstanding student loan balance, shall be paid directly to any
person otherwise eligible for employment incentive payments pursuant to this section.
(g)
If OSRHE determines that any TSEIP disbursement was authorized based on misleading or
incorrect information, the Participant must reimburse such payment to OSRHE.
610:25-27-8. Fiscal limitations of the program
(a)
If insufficient funds are available for employment incentive payments to qualified persons during
any fiscal year; the Chancellor may make reductions in the payments made to those qualifying.
[70 O.S. §698.3(d)].
51
(b)
Each year the benefit to all eligible teachers will be determined on, or as of June 30, for the group
of teachers that achieved eligibility for TSEIP benefits (having satisfied all program
requirements) by the end of that school year. If, in any given year, funds are not available for
employment incentive payments at the maximum amount, due to a reduction in employment
incentive payments as determined by the Chancellor, the amount to be disbursed to all eligible
participants will be reduced uniformly. Upon distribution of that amount, the obligation of the
program to those eligible teachers shall be satisfied. The foregoing is true even if no funds are
available for disbursement.
610:25-27-9. Verification and notification requirements
(a)
Verification requirements which must be satisfied prior to disbursement of program benefits
include:
(1)
An Employment Compliance Form submitted to OSRHE by June 30th after the fifth year
of eligible teaching service. An authorized school official must complete the form.
(2)
The Loan Balance Verification Form must be submitted to OSRHE by June 30 of in the
fifth year. The lender(s) must certify that the loans are in good standing and provide a
June 30 balance.
(b)
Until all mutual obligations of the Participation Agreement are satisfied, Participant must respond
to all communications and requests from OSRHE within the time indicated.
(c)
Until all mutual obligations of the Participation Agreement are satisfied, Participant must provide
written notification to OSRHE within 10 days of any change in legal name or address of any
change in status, which affects TSEIP eligibility.
52
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 10:
ACT and EPAS Update.
Oral Presentation.
53
54
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 11-a:
E & G Budget Allocations.
SUBJECT:
Allocation of Resident Teacher Professional Development Funds for FY2008.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve the reimbursement of $1,877,309
as shown on Resolution No. 4768 and authorize the Chancellor to approve revised
budgets for State System institutions to incorporate the reimbursement.
BACKGROUND:
The provisions of House Bill 1549 created the Teacher Preparation Act (OTPA) that provided additional
funding and authorized the Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education to upgrade the quality of
teacher preparation in Oklahoma. In 1997, OTPA’s name was changed to Teacher Professional
Development Residency Program (TPDRP). The purpose of TPDRP is to improve the caliber of
elementary and secondary school teachers certified to teach in Oklahoma public schools.
TPDRP provides for a three-member Residency Committee for each first-year teacher licensed by the
State Board of Education. A Residency Committee consists of 1) a mentor teacher, 2) a principal or
assistant principal designated by the local board and 3) a teacher educator from an Oklahoma college or
university.
POLICY ISSUES:
This action is consistent with the Teacher Professional Development Residency Programs policy.
ANALYSIS:
Residency Committee reimbursement to each institution is based on the workload of the previous year,
reflecting both the number of committees served and miles traveled. Effective January 1, 2007, the
mileage reimbursement rate increased from 44.5 to 48.5 cents per mile traveled. This increase is reflected
in the reimbursement calculations - an 8.25 % increase from the previous year. The 2007-08 allocations
total $1,561,157 to 12 State System institutions and $316,152 to ten independent institutions. The
combined total is $1,877,309 which is the amount allocated by the State Regents appropriations. The
average number of committees for the 2006-2007 school year is 2845. From that total, the average
number of alternatively certified teachers is 698. The allocation summary table and Resolution No. 4768
are attached.
Attachments
55
Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education
Oklahoma Teacher Preparation Professional Development Residency Program
2007-2008 Institutional Allocations
INSTITUTION
Cameron University
East Central University
Langston University
Northeastern State University
Northwestern Oklahoma State University
Oklahoma Panhandle State University
Oklahoma State University
Southeastern Oklahoma State University
Southwestern Oklahoma State University
University of Central Oklahoma
University of Oklahoma
University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma
Bacone University
Mid-America Christian University
Oklahoma Baptist University
Oklahoma Christian University
Oklahoma City University
Oklahoma Wesleyan University
Oral Roberts University
Southern Nazarene University
St. Gregory's University
University of Tulsa
Total All Institutions
Total State Institutions
Total Independent Institutions
Change in
FY06
2006-07
2007-08
FY07 Average
Percent of
2006-07
Difference in
Average
Average
Miles
Mileage
2005-06
Number of
Total Committees
Funding
Proposed
Number of Number of
Traveled Reimbursement Reimbursement
Served
Reimbursement from FY06
Committees Committees Committees
162
197
31
663
87
25
332
150
167
379
221
64
5
7
41
29
45
36
165
43
5
48
-9
-15
5
-24
6
8
-39
-9
-24
-26
0
-8
2
2
-5
2
-17
13
71
24
0
-13
153
182
36
639
93
33
293
141
143
353
221
56
7
9
36
31
28
49
235
67
5
35
5.38%
6.40%
1.27%
22.46%
3.27%
1.16%
10.30%
4.96%
5.03%
12.41%
7.77%
1.97%
0.25%
0.32%
1.27%
1.09%
0.98%
1.72%
8.26%
2.36%
0.18%
1.23%
20,680
47,086
7,700
78,642
44,038
9,244
98,759
33,787
57,224
32,036
49,499
12,498
1,248
1,822
9,994
4,874
2,621
9,889
21,254
9,938
2,598
3,200
$10,030
$22,837
$3,735
$38,141
$21,358
$4,483
$47,898
$16,387
$27,754
$15,537
$24,007
$6,062
$605
$884
$4,847
$2,364
$1,271
$4,796
$10,308
$4,820
$1,260
$1,552
$100,934
$130,244
$19,368
$412,709
$66,100
$16,676
$224,972
$99,223
$124,459
$231,888
$143,196
$41,120
$3,816
$4,664
$26,829
$18,842
$27,062
$23,342
$100,814
$27,649
$3,590
$29,811
$96,418
$125,599
$24,061
$398,940
$73,869
$23,116
$213,335
$96,000
$108,496
$214,852
$148,790
$37,681
$4,558
$5,965
$25,174
$19,867
$17,081
$32,463
$142,996
$42,650
$4,083
$21,314
($4,516)
($4,645)
$4,693
($13,769)
$7,769
$6,440
($11,637)
($3,224)
($15,963)
($17,036)
$5,594
($3,439)
$742
$1,301
($1,655)
$1,025
($9,981)
$9,121
$42,183
$15,001
$493
($8,497)
2,902
-57
2,845
100%
558,631
$270,936
$1,877,309
$1,877,309
$0
2,478
424
-135
79
2,343
502
82.36%
17.64%
56
491,193
67,438
$238,229
$32,707
$1,610,890
$266,419
$1,561,157
$316,152
($49,733)
$49,733
Average Number of Committees Served
1997-2007
3,300
3,206
3,000
2,902
2,960
2,700
2,722
2,400
2,349
2,852
2,766
2,564
2,100
1,800
2,478
2,459
2,426
2,389
2,038
2,054
2,845
2,343
1,903
1,672
1,500
1,638
1,438
1,200
900
600
373
396
300
0
440
388
335
265
234
393
424
502
1997-98
1998-99
1999-00
2000-01
2001-02
2002-03
2003-04
2004-05
2005-06
2006-07
State System Institutions
2,349
2,564
2,766
2,054
2,038
1,638
1,438
2,459
2,478
2,343
Independent Institutions
373
396
440
335
388
265
234
393
424
502
2,722
2,960
3,206
2,389
2,426
1,903
1,672
2,852
2,902
2,845
State and Independent Institutions
57
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
RESOLUTION NO. 4768
Pursuant to the authority granted under the Constitution of Oklahoma by Articles XIII-A adopted March 11, 1941, which vests in the
Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education the allocation of funds appropriated by the Legislature for use in The Oklahoma State System of
Higher Education.
The Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education hereby ALLOCATE the sums set out below for the respective institutions of the
Oklahoma State System of Higher Education, for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 2007, and ending June 30, 2008, said funds to be subsequently
allotted for encumbrance and expenditure during said fiscal year, as provided by law.
From: 210-605
To: 290-000000 As Listed
Professional Development Program
Institution
Agency No.
University of Oklahoma
Oklahoma State University
University of Central Oklahoma
East Central University
Northeastern State University
Northwestern Oklahoma State University
Southeastern Oklahoma State University
Southwestern Oklahoma State University
Cameron University
Langston University
Oklahoma Panhandle State University
University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma
760
010
120
230
485
505
660
665
100
420
531
150
Total Public Institutions
Amount of Allocation
$148,790.00
$213,335.00
$214,852.00
$125,599.00
$398,940.00
$ 73,869.00
$ 96,000.00
$108,496.00
$ 96,418.00
$ 24,061.00
$ 23,116.00
$ 37,681.00
$1,561,157.00
Private Institutions
$316,151.00
Adopted by the State Regents in the meeting of September 13, 2007.
SEAL:
ATTEST:
W. Stuart Price, Secretary
Bill W. Burgess, Jr. Chairman
I, Glen D. Johnson, do hereby certify that the above is a correct statement of the action authorized by the Oklahoma State Regents for Higher
Education as set forth in the minutes of the regular meeting on September 13, 2007.
Glen D. Johnson, Chancellor
Duly subscribed and sworn to before me this 13th day of September, 2007.
___________________________________
Notary Public
My commission expires _______________________________________________.
58
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 11-b:
E & G Budget Allocations.
SUBJECT:
Approval of cash draw schedule for OSU capital project funded through SB No. 90XX.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve the final draw schedule as
submitted by Oklahoma State University and allot funding for the capital project as
requested on the attached schedule.
BACKGROUND:
The Oklahoma State Legislature passed Senate Bill No. 90XX, which authorized the transfer of
$80,000,000 to a newly created Comprehensive University Capital Projects Revolving Fund. According
to Section 2 of the bill, “All monies accruing to the credit of the fund are hereby appropriated and may
be budgeted and expended by the State Regents for the capital expenditures related to [the purposes listed
below]. Expenditures from said fund shall be made upon warrants issued by the State Treasurer against
claims filed as prescribed by law with the Director of State Finance for approval and payment.”
On September 14, 2006, the State Regents approved the allocation of funding for the projects listed
below. Each institution was requested to submit estimated draw schedules to be used for allotment
purposes upon State Regents approval.
POLICY ISSUES: The recommendation is consistent with State Regents’ policy and actions.
ANALYSIS:
The legislature has designated the following projects as outlined in the bill that should be funded through
the Comprehensive University Capital Projects Revolving Funds. The attached draw schedule represents
the final project to be submitted for Regents’ approval.
University of Oklahoma:
$10,500,000
Diabetes Center
$14,000,000
OU Tulsa Schusterman Campus Projects
$14,000,000
Oklahoma Comprehensive Cancer Center
$ 1,500,000
Tulsa Medical Clinic
Oklahoma State University
$20,000,000
OSU Medical Authority
$10,000,000
Agricultural Experiment Station Facility, Ardmore
$ 5,000,000
Technology and Research Park, Stillwater
$ 5,000,000
Sensor Center Facilities
59
The schedule represents the anticipated cash flow need for the Agricultural Experiment Station Facility to
be located in Ardmore, OK. The work is anticipated to begin with a land purchase in November of this
year, with a design phase from December 2007 through May 2008 and construction beginning in June
2008. Final completion is estimated as November 2009. Funds are being held until requested for
payment of invoices on hand.
60
Month / Year
INSTITUTE FOR AGRICULTURAL BIOSCIENCES
Ardmore, OK
Estimated Cash Flow
(Project Budget = $10,000,000)
Estimated
Est Cumulative
Monthly Cash
Cash Flow
Land Purchase Nov-07
Dec-07
Jan-08
Feb-08
Mar-08
Apr-08
May-08
Jun-08
Jul-08
Aug-08
Sep-08
Oct-08
Nov-08
Dec-08
Jan-09
Feb-09
Mar-09
Apr-09
May-09
Jun-09
Jul-09
Aug-09
Sep-09
Oct-09
Retainage+Nov-09
* Design: Dec-07 - May-08
* Construction: Jun-08 - Nov-09
$750,000
$19,684
$68,538
$38,408
$20,614
$89,757
$73,152
$142,187
$64,391
$112,279
$239,580
$296,971
$356,592
$654,805
$1,465,716
$939,263
$853,855
$599,243
$538,934
$480,406
$518,656
$262,405
$170,308
$463,450
$780,808
61
$750,000
$769,684
$838,221
$876,629
$897,244
$987,000
$1,060,152
$1,202,339
$1,266,730
$1,379,009
$1,618,588
$1,915,559
$2,272,151
$2,926,957
$4,392,672
$5,331,935
$6,185,790
$6,785,033
$7,323,967
$7,804,373
$8,323,029
$8,585,435
$8,755,743
$9,219,192
$10,000,000
62
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 11-c:
E & G Budget Allocations.
SUBJECT:
Allocation of Concurrent Enrollment Reimbursement Waivers, Summer 2007.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve allocations to the institutions for
reimbursement of tuition waivers awarded to senior high school students during the
Summer 2007 term.
BACKGROUND:
In September 2005, the State Regents adopted a policy, as authorized by 70 O.S. Supp. 2005 § 628.13, to
allow the reimbursement of tuition waivers awarded to senior high school students for up to six credit
hours per semester beginning the Fall 2005 term. Concurrent enrollment tuition waivers awarded by the
institutions are not being subject to the 3.5 percent of E&G Budget, Part I limitation.
The institutions reported and State Regents approved reimbursements in June 2006 for the tuition waivers
awarded during the Fall 2006 and Spring 2007 terms. This item will cover reimbursements for waivers
awarded during the Summer 2007 term.
POLICY ISSUES:
This report is consistent with the State Regents’ policy.
ANALYSIS:
For the Summer 2007 term, senior high schools students received waivers totaling $214,967. The total
number of hours waived totaled 3,416 and the number of students totaled 895. The number of summer
participants exceeded the 2006 Summer term by 212 students. This reimbursement represents tuition
costs only as the students are responsible for payment of fees, books and supplies.
The carryover funding from the first year of the program will fund these payments as the $2.5 million
funded in June 2007 was fully-committed for the reimbursements for the Fall 2006 and Spring 2007
terms.
63
Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education
Concurrently Enrolled High School Senior Waivers - Summer 2007 Report
2006-2007
Total Number
Total Hours
Total Dollars
Institution
Waived
Ardmore Higher Ed. Center
Cameron University
Carl Albert State College
Connors State College
East Central University
Eastern Oklahoma State College
Langston University
Murray State College
Northeastern Oklahoma A&M College
Northeastern State University
Northern Oklahoma College
Northwestern Oklahoma State
Oklahoma City Community College
Oklahoma Panhandle State University
Oklahoma State University
Oklahoma State University - OKC
Oklahoma State University - Okm
Redlands Community College
Rogers State University
Rose State College
Seminole State College
Southeastern Oklahoma State
Southwestern Oklahoma State University
Tulsa Community College
University of Central Oklahoma
University of Oklahoma
University of Science and Arts
Western Oklahoma State
TOTAL
$
$
of Seniors
3,128
9,173
7,625
3,899
1,857
14,883
14,134
23,260
9,120
566
23,075
531
6,851
3,960
5,148
30,504
5,244
3,374
873
13,227
3,780
21,329
4,036
3,106
264
2,021
32
26
33
15
9
43
39
201
45
2
93
2
15
14
15
78
21
14
5
26
8
107
33
7
1
11
214,967
895
Average Amount
Waived
Per Hour
137
117
126
70
23
206
164
468
200
6
439
7
63
60
69
372
69
66
18
137
42
440
40
31
3
43
3,416
22.83
78.40
60.52
55.70
80.75
72.25
86.18
49.70
45.60
94.25
52.56
75.80
108.75
66.00
74.61
82.00
76.00
51.13
48.50
96.55
90.00
48.48
100.90
100.19
88.00
47.00
$
62.93
*Note: OSU-Tulsa reported with the OSU Main Campus. Carl Albert, Murray and EOSC reported students attending Higher Education Centers resulting
in a higher per hour rate.
64
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 11-d:
E&G Budget Allocations.
SUBJECT:
Approval of Educational and General Budgets of one-time reimbursement funds.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve a one-time allocation to the
University of Oklahoma in the amount of $1,284,234 and to Oklahoma State
University in the amount of $1,339,150. These funds represent the reimbursement
of revenue shortfall in the FY07 for OCIA Debt Service payments.
BACKGROUND:
As a result of the declaration by the Board of Equalization in December 2006 of reduced estimates in the
FY2007 fiscal year lottery proceeds of approximately 33%, or $15.5 million in appropriations to the State
System, the Chancellor officially notified institutional presidents that should the legislature not act on a
supplemental funding request, institutional allotments of state appropriations would require a reduction by
an amount equal to their institution’s share of the remaining OCIA capital bond debt obligations. The
State Regents did approve a reduction for each of the participating institutions at their May 25, 2007,
meeting.
In further action at the June 28, 2007, meeting, the Regents allocated a portion of the FY2008 funding to
the institutions to replace the one-time shortfall taken in the last month of the FY07. This action will
incorporate the University of Oklahoma and the Oklahoma State University system into the one-time
reimbursement process.
POLICY ISSUES:
The recommendation is consistent with Regents’ policy and approved budget principles.
ANALYSIS:
The recommendation is equivalent to the pro-rata share of the reduction assessed to the University of
Oklahoma and Oklahoma State University for the OCIA Debt Service payments for May and June 2007.
The legislature did not act upon a supplemental request requiring that the debt service payments be
assessed at the institutional level resulting in a reduction in the FY2007 allocations. This action will
reimburse the institutions for the revenue shortfall assessed to them and allows for expenditure of the
funds during the FY08.
The allocation for the one-time funding will be funded through unallocated interest earnings accumulated
on capital funds held on behalf of the University of Oklahoma and Oklahoma State University.
65
66
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 11-e:
E & G Budget Allocations.
SUBJECT:
Approval of allocations to Oklahoma State University Center for Health Sciences and the
University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center from the revenue derived from the sale
of cigarettes and tobacco products.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve the allocation of $912,310.80 to
Oklahoma State University Center for Health Sciences (OSU CHS) and $912,310.80
to the University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center (OUHSC) from revenue
collected from the taxes placed on the sale of cigarettes and tobacco products.
BACKGROUND:
The Oklahoma Legislature passed House Bill No. 2660 in May 2004, designating a portion of the revenue
collected from taxes on the sale of cigarettes and tobacco products to be allocated for specific purposes at
OUHSC and OSU CHS. This revenue will be deposited into dedicated funds, the “Comprehensive Cancer
Center Debt Service Revolving Fund” at the Health Sciences Center and the “Oklahoma State University
College of Osteopathic Medicine Revolving Fund” at OSU CHS. The bill states that the revenue
collected shall be evenly deposited into accounts designated at these entities, for the purpose of servicing
the debt obligations incurred to construct a nationally designated comprehensive cancer center at the OU
Health Sciences Center and for the purpose of servicing debt obligations for construction of a building
dedicated to telemedicine, for the purchase of telemedicine equipment and to provide uninsured/indigent
care in Tulsa County through the OSU College of Osteopathic Medicine. The State Regents approved the
first allocation of these funds in their meeting of May 27, 2005.
POLICY ISSUES:
The recommendation is consistent with Regents’ policy and approved budget principles.
ANALYSIS:
The fund currently has on deposit $1,824,621.60. This amount is sufficient for a transfer of $912,310.80
each to OSU CHS and OUHSC. The OU Health Sciences Center will hold their funds in an account
designated for the construction of a Comprehensive Cancer Center to be expended at a future date. The
OSU Center for Health Sciences will expend their funds on the following approved program components:
(1) indigent patient clinical care, (2) telemedicine equipment and (3) facility upgrades.
The current allocation to each institution, including this allocation, totals to $11,224,586.37.
67
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
RESOLUTION NO. 4769
Pursuant to the authority granted under the Constitution of Oklahoma by Articles XIII-A adopted March 11, 1941, which vests in the
Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education the allocation of funds appropriated by the Legislature for use in The Oklahoma State System of
Higher Education and pursuant to the provisions of House Bill No. 2660, of the Forty-Eighth Oklahoma Legislature,
The Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education hereby ALLOCATE the sums set out below for the respective special programs of the
specified institutions for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 2007, and ending June 30, 2008, said funds to be subsequently allotted for encumbrance and
expenditure during said fiscal year, as provided by law.
University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center – Cancer Center Debt Service
Oklahoma State University College of Medicine – Telemedicine Program
From: 296-05-605-000000
$1,824,621.60
To: 296-770
290-773
$912,310.80
$912,310.80
Total
$1,824,621.60
Adopted by the State Regents in the meeting of September 13, 2007.
SEAL:
ATTEST:
W. Stuart Price, Secretary
Bill W. Burgess, Jr., Chairman
I, Glen Johnson, do hereby certify that the above is a correct statement of the action authorized by the Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education
as set forth in the minutes of the regular meeting on September 13, 2007.
Glen D. Johnson, Chancellor
Duly subscribed and sworn to before me this 13th day of September 2007.
____________________________________
Notary Public
My commission expires _______________________________________________.
68
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 12:
Agency Operations.
SUBJECT:
Approval of FY-2008 Purchases exceeding $100,000.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve FY-2008 purchases for amounts
that are $100,000 or greater that need to be effective prior to October 25, 2007.
BACKGROUND:
Agency purchases are presented for State Regents’ action. They relate to previous board action and the
approved agency budgets.
POLICY ISSUES:
The recommended action is consistent with the State Regents’ purchasing policy which requires State
Regents’ approval of purchases in excess of $100,000.
ANALYSIS:
The items below exceed $100,000 and require State Regents’ approval prior to issuing a purchase order.
Purchases Over $100,000.
Visual Image for $425,000 for advertising for Oklahoma’s Promise.
Oklahoma’s Promise (or, more formally, the Oklahoma Higher Learning Access Program) was
created by the Oklahoma Higher Learning Access Act in 1992, and allows eighth, ninth and 10th
grade students who enroll in the program to receive scholarships that will pay for their Oklahoma
public college tuition if they are income qualified and meet other requirements. To qualify,
students must take certain required courses and make good grades overall. Students must also
attend school regularly and stay out of trouble outside the classroom to remain eligible.
Visual Image is to conduct and analyze research of current awareness levels and perceptions of
Oklahoma’s Promise and create and implement a statewide communications effort designed to
increase the number of students that are enrolled in the program and increase awareness of and
affinity for the program among opinion leaders and the general public.
Three Agencies for GSL Collections:
OSI for $220,000.00, VanRu for $220,000.00, and Premiere Credit for $220,000.00.
69
This contract has been developed by OGSLP to provide collection services on defaulted student
loans. When OGSLP guaranteed loans are declared in default and purchased by OGSLP, every
effort shall be made to ensure compliance with federally required post default due diligence and
to collect the outstanding balances on these loans. OGSLP will use the services of professional
collection servicers to assist in performing post default due diligence and collecting on those
loans that have been declared in default. The purpose for contracting for collection services is to
increase the collections of these defaulted loans.
This amount is lower than previous requisitions do to the remainder of FY08 only including a
nine month period. The initial nine months of the new contract will primarily include fees for
regular, AWG and consolidation payments. The Rehabilitation program, which is now a large
part of collections, requires the borrower to make nine consecutive on-time monthly payments
over a 10 month period in order to have the loan rehabilitated. Only a few borrowers may reach
the point of rehabilitation during the first nine months of the new contract, as the majority will
complete the rehabilitation program in FY09. The current requisitions in place for FY08 for the
three current vendors: OSI, VanRu, and Zwicker & Associates include amounts for fees for
borrower payments and rehabilitations for active repayment accounts that will continue following
the end of the current contract September 30, 2007 through June 30, 2008, as identified in the
current contract.
XAP for $587,500.00 for maintenance of student portal and $160,000 for maintenance of the job seeker
portal.
This is annual maintenance paid to XAP. The Department of Commerce and the Regents for
Higher Education entered into an agreement to develop and implement an informational portal to
promote educational and career information, planning and workforce development. This project
was approved in the September 2005 Regents meeting.
70
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 13:
SUBJECT:
Master Lease Purchase Program.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents authorize for submission to the Council of
Bond Oversight the 2007C Master Lease Series. The total projects from seven
entities amount to approximately $16.6 million.
BACKGROUND:
The Oklahoma State Legislature approved in May 1999, Senate Bill 151, which authorized the State
Regents to establish a master lease program. State System entities may enter into lease agreements for
projects having a project value of $50,000 up to a maximum of $10 million. The terms of the lease
agreements will vary by the useful life of the equipment purchases.
The State Regents’ office works in conjunction with the Oklahoma Development Finance Authority
(ODFA) to administer this program with each institutional lease purchase agreement submitted to the
Council of Bond Oversight for approval. The institutional governing boards have given prior approval of
all equipment purchases submitted under this program.
POLICY ISSUES:
Recommendation is consistent with current State Regents’ policy.
ANALYSIS:
The Master Lease Purchase Program provides the State System entities a method of financing major
personal property acquisitions at significant efficiencies from both financing aspects and administration.
This program is designed to provide flexibility in acquiring new capital equipment by allowing lease
purchase payments or debt service payments to be made on a monthly basis from current capital and
operating funds. Individual sublease agreements will be entered into with each participating institution
and the State Regents, under the terms of the Master Lease Purchase Agreement. The institution’s fee
structure shall be based on the individualized purchase package and interest rates available on the day of
bond pricing.
71
The third series for 2007 includes seven system institutions with an estimated total of approximately
$16.6 million of equipment and energy performance contract purchases. The following table summarizes
this series of project totals by institution.
Total Amount to be Financed in
December 2007 Issue
$11,363,788
1,300,000
1,146,903
2,000,000
507,500
110,000
181,821
$16,610,012
Institution
University of Oklahoma
University of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center
Oklahoma State University
University of Central Oklahoma
Oklahoma City Community College
Seminole State College
Western Oklahoma State College
Total for December 2007 Issue
72
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
MASTER LEASE-PURCHASE DETAILED LISTING
Fiscal Year 2008
University of Oklahoma
Item #
State Regents'
Campus
Master Plan
Project #
Description--Be Specific
(i.e., size, model, series)
Estimated
Date
Funding
Needed
mm/dd
Estimated
Useful Life
in Years
604,688
Oct-07
15
10
No
Chris Kuwitzky, 325-5161
Estimated
Cost
Will a Third Party Benefit
Estimated
Economically by use of this
Replacement
Equipment (i.e. Taxable
Strategy Life* Third Party such as Forin Years
Profit Entity)
Point of Contact
(Name and Phone Number)
1
Furniture for Student Housing
Residence Halls
2
Scoreboard Replacement for
Athletic Venues
4,000,000
Dec-07
8
6
No
Chris Kuwitzky, 325-5161
3
Student Information System
Licensing and Implementation
Costs
4,706,000
Oct-07
10
10
No
Chris Kuwitzky, 325-5161
4
Student Information System
Technical Staffing Services
400,000
Oct-07
10
10
No
Chris Kuwitzky, 325-5161
5
Enterprise Storage for Student Email
750,000
Oct-07
5
5
No
Chris Kuwitzky, 325-5161
6
Golf Course Maintenance
Equipment
358,000
Oct-07
5
5
No
Chris Kuwitzky, 325-5161
Web Content Management System
545,100
Total (Subtotal if multiple
sheets)
$11,363,788
Oct-07
5
5
No
Chris Kuwitzky, 325-5161
7
$
* If the requested capital lease item is part of an ongoing replacement program within the institution, provide how often such equipment is replaced.
73
Remarks
Provides new furniture for
student residence halls.
This is the second of three
elements of work whereby the
Athletic Department will be
replacing scoreboards in the
Gaylord Family Oklahoma
Memorial Stadium and the
Lloyd Noble Center.
This project encompasses the
acquisition and implementation
of a new Student Information
System.
This element of work provides
technical staffing services to
support the implementation of
the University's new Student
Information System.
This acquisition provides for an
enterprise storage solution for
student email.
Provides needed equipment to
maintain the award winning
Jimmie Austin University of
Oklahoma Golf Course
This project provides for a new
web content management
system.
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
MASTER LEASE-PURCHASE DETAILED LISTING
Fiscal Year 2008
Item #
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
11
12
13
14
15
State
Regents'
Campus
Master Plan
Project #
770-2001
Description--Be Specific (i.e.,
size, model, series)
Four-cell cooling tower to be
constructed on site. Cost
includes site preparation of a
concrete pad; demolition and
removal of old equipment;
engineering fees to oversee the
construction; architecture
administrative fees; and testing.
Total (Subtotal if multiple
sheets)
Estimated
Cost
$1,300,000
OUHSC
Will a Third Party
Benefit
Economically by
Estimated
use of this
Estimated
Date
Equipment (i.e.
Funding Estimated Replacement Taxable Third Party
Needed Useful Life Strategy Life* such as For-Profit Point of Contact (Name and
in Years
mm/dd
in Years
Entity)
Phone Number)
Dec-07
15
No
Terry Henson 405-271-2376
$1,300,000
* If the requested capital lease item is part of an ongoing replacement program within the institution, provide how often such equipment is replaced.
74
Remarks
The cooling towers will be
constructed on site but can
be separated and removed
from the plant.
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
MASTER LEASE-PURCHASE DETAILED LISTING
Fiscal Year 2008
Item #
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
State
Regents'
Campus
Master Plan
Project #
Description--Be Specific (i.e.,
size, model, series)
Furniture, fixtures, equipment
and instruments for the Art,
Theater, and Music Departments
Total (Subtotal if multiple
sheets)
Estimated
Cost
Oklahoma State University
Will a Third Party
Benefit
Economically by
Estimated
use of this
Estimated
Date
Equipment (i.e.
Funding Estimated Replacement Taxable Third Party
Needed Useful Life Strategy Life* such as For-Profit Point of Contact (Name and
in Years
mm/dd
in Years
Entity)
Phone Number)
$1,146,903 Dec '07
5
5 no
Renee Tefertiller 405-744-5663
$1,146,903
* If the requested capital lease item is part of an ongoing replacement program within the institution, provide how often such equipment is replaced.
75
Remarks
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
MASTER LEASE-PURCHASE DETAILED LISTING
Fiscal Year 2007
Item #
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
State
Regents'
Campus
Master Plan
Project #
120-0033
Description--Be Specific (i.e.,
size, model, series)
Performance Contracting for
energy saving improvements Phase V
Total (Subtotal if multiple
sheets)
Estimated
Cost
$2,000,000
University of Central Oklahoma
Will a Third Party
Benefit
Economically by
use of this
Estimated
Equipment (i.e.
Date
Estimated
Funding Estimated Replacement Taxable Third Party
Needed Useful Life Strategy Life* such as For-Profit Point of Contact (Name and
Entity)
Phone Number)
mm/dd
in Years
in Years
12/05/07
20
No
David Koehn, 94-2553
$2,000,000
* If the requested capital lease item is part of an ongoing replacement program within the institution, provide how often such equipment is replaced.
76
Remarks
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
MASTER LEASE-PURCHASE DETAILED LISTING
Fiscal Year 2008
Item #
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
State
Regents'
Campus
Master Plan
Project #
633-0029
Description--Be Specific (i.e.,
size, model, series)
Scanners, computers, printers,
CAT program equipment, Digital
equipment and sound gear and
lab equipment.
Total (Subtotal if multiple
sheets)
Estimated
Cost
$507,500
Will a Third Party
Benefit
Economically by
use of this
Estimated
Equipment (i.e.
Date
Estimated
Funding Estimated Replacement Taxable Third Party
Needed Useful Life Strategy Life* such as For-Profit
Entity)
mm/dd
in Years
in Years
12/15/07
3
No
Oklahoma City Community College
Point of Contact (Name and
Phone Number)
Linda McMurtry, 405-682-7599
$507,500
* If the requested capital lease item is part of an ongoing replacement program within the institution, provide how often such equipment is replaced.
77
Remarks
The College's instructional
computer equipment is on a
three-year replacement
cycle.
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
MASTER LEASE-PURCHASE DETAILED LISTING
Fiscal Year 2008
Item #
State
Regents'
Campus
Master Plan
Project #
Description--Be Specific (i.e.,
size, model, series)
Estimated
Cost
Seminole State College
Will a Third Party
Benefit
Economically by
use of this
Estimated
Equipment (i.e.
Date
Estimated
Funding Estimated Replacement Taxable Third Party
Needed Useful Life Strategy Life* such as For-Profit Point of Contact (Name and
Entity)
Phone Number)
mm/dd
in Years
in Years
1
6230111
24 Passenger Bus
$55,000
Sep-07 6-10
NA
NA
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
6230111
24 Passenger Bus
$55,000
Sep-07 6-10
NA
NA
Total (Subtotal if multiple
sheets)
Katherine Benton
405-382-9263
Katherine Benton
405-382-9263
$110,000
* If the requested capital lease item is part of an ongoing replacement program within the institution, provide how often such equipment is replaced.
78
Remarks
6 year request on Master
Lease Funding
6 year request on Master
Lease Funding
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
MASTER LEASE-PURCHASE DETAILED LISTING
Fiscal Year 2008
Item #
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
State
Regents'
Campus
Master Plan
Project #
041-104
Description---Be Specific
(i.e., size, model, series)
The request is for three (3)
Glaval Universal Airporter 14
passenger bus with drivers seat
and permanent rear luggage
storage per OSU statewide bid #
R137850.GLK at an individual
cost of $60,607. This small bus
will be on a Ford E350 chassis
with a gas engine, weighing
approximately 11,000 lbs. The
overall length of the bus will be
21 feet; width 96 inches; 111
inches high. It will be painted a
white color so the college can
add graphics accordingly.
Estimated
Cost
181,821
Estimated
Estimated
Date
Useful
Funding
Life in
Needed
Years
mm/dd
Feb. 2008
10
Estimated Replacement
Strategy Life* in Years
We do not have a formal
replacement strategy for our
vehicles in that we are less
funded than some institutions
so we are not able to replace
every vehicle on a three to five
year rotation. For example, the
existing 15 passenger vans we
are trying to replace are in the
average range of 14 years old.
We would expect the new
small buses to certainly last at
least 10 years at which time we
will determine their longevity
continuance and possible
replacements.
Western State College
Will a Third Party
Benefit
Economically by
use of this
Equipment (i.e.
Taxable Third
Party such as For- Point of Contact (Name and
Profit Entity)
Phone Number)
No
Bruce Wiese 580/477-7736
14
15
Total (Subtotal if multiple
sheets)
$181,821
* If the requested capital lease item is part of an ongoing replacement program within the institution, provide how often such equipment is replaced.
79
Remarks
The justification for this
purchase is for the
elimination of the currently
operated 15 passenger vans
over the road that have been
considered by the national
highway safety board to be
unsafe and they recommend
being phased out. These
buses have been
competitively bid with a full
set of specifications by OSU
purchasing department and
have been authorized under
contract # R138701.
80
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 14-a:
Investment.
SUBJECT:
Endowment Trust Fund Investment Performance and Annual Distribution.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve a distribution in the amount of
$15,797,210.01 for fiscal year 2007 and $13,211,192.23 for prior years’ carryover-totaling approximately $29 million for institutional expenditure from eligible
Endowment Trust Fund accounts.
BACKGROUND:
With the allocation at the June 28, 2007 meeting, the State Regents have allocated a total of $177.7
million to the Endowment Trust Fund for chairs, professorships and lectureships from state appropriations
since inception of the program in 1988. The last two years allocations are dedicated to bond debt service.
These allocations are to support the establishment of faculty chairs and professorships and for related
activities to improve the quality of instruction and research at colleges and universities in the State
System. State Regents have also allocated $18.8 million for the Langston University Endowment since
1999. In addition to state funding, the fund contains private matching funds and unrestricted gifts.
In September 2003 the endowment distribution policy was revised to allow for 4.5 percent of the threeyear average market value at June 30 to be available for distribution. This revision became effective with
the FY04 distribution. Also, included for the eighth year is the available distribution for the Langston
University Endowment.
POLICY ISSUES:
Investments for the Endowment Trust Fund have been made in compliance with the State Regents’
investment policy and relevant State Statutes.
STAFF ANALYSIS:
The market value of the trust fund was $398,325,022 as of June 30, 2007. In FY07 the fund earned 8.8
percent, net of fees.
The State Regents’ current investment policy provides that “the investment committee shall determine the
distribution...The distribution will not necessarily be equivalent to actual earnings during the year, but to
maintain a distribution rate from year to year that, as a goal, will approximate 4.5 percent of the asset
values based on an average of the past three years for the endowment trust fund.” The attached
distribution schedules reflect the distributions available for each eligible Endowment Trust Fund accounts
and are presented for approval.
81
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS' ENDOWMENT TRUST FUND--2007 DISTRIBUTION SCHEDULE
Account
University of Oklahoma
David A. Burr Chair in Letters
Helen Robson Walton Centennial Chair in Marketing Strategy
Puterbaugh Chair in American Enterprise
Hitachi Computer Science Chair
Asahi Glass Chair in Chemical Engineering
Grayce B. Kerr Centennial Chair - Chemistry (Public)
Grayce B. Kerr Centennial Chair - Chemistry (Private)
Eberly Family Chair in Geology and Geophysics
Eberly Family Chair in Petroleum & Geological Engineering
The G.T. and Libby Blankenship Chair in the History of Freedom
Henry Bellmon Chair in Public Service
Stephenson Chair in Petroleum Engineering
B.H. Perkinson Chair in Aerospace & Mechanical Engineering
Robert Edwards Lowry Chair in Meteorology
Fenelon Boesche Chair in Law
John A. & Donnie Brock Chair in Energy Economics and Public Pol
Schusterman/Josey Chair in Judaic History
L. A. Comp Chair in Aerospace Engineering
William J. Crowe, Jr. Chair in Geopolitics
Edward L. McCollough Chair in Geology and Geophysics
J.C. Penny Company Chair in Business Leadership
McCasland Chair in Petroleum Engineering
Gene and Elaine Edwards Family Chair in Law
George Lynn Cross Chair in Botany & Microbiology
Floyd & Martha Norris Chair in Law
Paul and Doris Travis Chair in Modern American History
Sun Oil Company Chair in Hydrology
Rainbolt Chair in Finance (12/14/95)
Rath Chair in Strategic Management
Rath Chair in Accounting
Charles & Jean Smith Chair in Electrical Engineering
Kenneth E. McAfee Chair in Law
Carol Elizabeth Young Chair in Honors
Tilley Chair in Electrical Engineering
James G. Harlow, Jr. Chair in Bus. Ethics and Community Service
Charles Marion Russell Memorial Chair in Art of the American We
Michael F. Price Chair in Business #1
Bruce Alonzo Goff Chair in Creative Architecture
Kerr-McGee Centennial Professorship of Geology
Kerr-McGee Cent Professorship of Petroleum Engineering
Robin Siegfried Centennial Professorship of Marketing
McMahon Cent Professorship of News Communication
Earl Sneed Professorship of Law
Conoco/Dupont Cent Professorship of Chemical Engineering
KPMG Peat Marwick Cent Professorship of Accounting
C.M. Sliepcevich Cent Professorship of Chemical Engineering
OG&E Professorship of Electrical Engr. & Computer Science
SW Bell Foundation Professorship of Engineering
Lesch Cent Professorship of Mechanical Engineering
McCasland Found Professorship of American Free Enterprise
Klabzuba Professorship of Geology and Geophysics
Account
Balance,
6/30/07
1,083,649.24
1,312,404.13
553,901.53
1,068,350.41
1,060,080.05
1,039,213.94
1,054,786.25
1,002,472.92
1,002,619.58
1,458,891.02
503,174.63
952,941.17
199,411.66
976,669.49
652,745.60
926,437.37
1,389,654.54
1,598,971.56
1,875,407.48
1,900,564.79
3,325,984.70
1,851,333.61
652,745.60
985,011.83
976,493.45
1,239,935.05
350,256.67
819,167.46
1,444,965.58
963,310.10
879,894.38
594,367.93
931,970.88
774,555.70
851,821.95
977,477.85
2,563,778.10
638,654.53
566,166.93
564,048.28
944,215.57
562,604.88
441,132.43
494,545.01
499,461.26
497,016.62
534,892.62
992,089.37
839,711.77
595,722.24
896,284.11
Account
Balance,
6/30/06
953,941.84
1,108,598.71
467,885.24
940,474.21
933,193.77
914,825.23
928,533.61
882,481.92
882,611.03
1,284,193.75
442,947.14
838,878.87
175,628.95
859,767.03
574,615.22
815,547.45
1,223,319.84
1,392,313.30
1,650,930.58
1,673,076.68
2,927,880.96
1,629,738.24
574,615.22
867,110.83
860,082.47
1,084,249.99
308,332.70
721,117.21
1,272,010.43
848,006.70
774,575.42
502,067.54
820,867.58
681,845.25
749,863.13
860,478.64
2,256,906.68
562,210.77
498,399.58
496,534.52
822,128.78
495,506.16
388,331.08
435,350.45
439,678.24
437,526.22
470,868.64
873,341.23
739,202.46
524,417.27
777,106.41
Three-year
Account Balance, Average Mrkt.
6/30/05
Value
887,166.17
1,031,491.65
435,133.40
874,641.27
867,870.45
850,787.72
863,536.52
820,708.43
820,828.50
1,194,124.30
411,940.95
780,157.57
169,394.54
799,583.57
534,392.30
758,459.34
1,137,687.79
767,682.02
1,535,365.88
1,555,961.76
2,722,930.07
1,515,656.99
534,392.30
806,413.32
800,260.62
757,322.46
286,749.50
670,639.20
1,182,970.04
788,646.46
720,355.35
466,922.94
763,773.27
634,116.26
697,372.91
800,245.36
2,098,923.81
522,856.17
463,511.74
461,777.24
451,478.66
477,916.88
361,148.01
404,876.04
408,900.88
406,899.50
437,907.97
812,207.58
687,458.49
487,708.20
408,588.55
82
974,919.08
1,150,831.50
485,640.06
961,155.30
953,714.76
934,942.30
948,952.13
901,887.76
902,019.71
1,312,403.03
452,687.57
857,325.87
181,478.38
878,673.36
587,251.04
833,481.39
1,250,220.72
1,252,988.96
1,687,234.65
1,709,867.74
2,992,265.24
1,665,576.28
587,251.04
886,178.66
878,945.51
1,027,169.17
315,112.96
736,974.63
1,299,982.01
866,654.42
791,608.38
521,119.47
838,870.58
696,839.07
766,352.67
879,400.62
2,306,536.20
574,573.82
509,359.41
507,453.35
739,274.34
512,009.31
396,870.51
444,923.83
449,346.80
447,147.45
481,223.08
892,546.06
755,457.57
535,949.24
693,993.02
# Qrts
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
FY07
Available
Distribution
43,871.36
51,787.42
21,853.80
43,251.99
42,917.16
42,072.40
42,702.85
40,584.95
40,590.89
59,058.14
20,370.94
38,579.66
8,166.53
39,540.30
26,426.30
37,506.66
56,259.93
56,384.50
75,925.56
76,944.05
134,651.94
74,950.93
26,426.30
39,878.04
39,552.55
46,222.61
14,180.08
33,163.86
58,499.19
38,999.45
35,622.38
23,450.38
37,749.18
31,357.76
34,485.87
39,573.03
103,794.13
25,855.82
22,921.17
22,835.40
33,267.35
23,040.42
17,859.17
20,021.57
20,220.61
20,121.64
21,655.04
40,164.57
33,995.59
24,117.72
31,229.69
FY06
Carryover
46,690.02
19,453.09
20,874.28
-
Total
Available
Distribution
43,871.36
98,477.43
41,306.90
43,251.99
42,917.16
42,072.40
42,702.85
40,584.95
40,590.89
59,058.14
20,370.94
38,579.66
8,166.53
39,540.30
26,426.30
37,506.66
56,259.93
56,384.50
75,925.56
76,944.05
134,651.94
74,950.93
26,426.30
39,878.04
39,552.55
46,222.61
14,180.08
33,163.86
58,499.19
38,999.45
35,622.38
44,324.66
37,749.18
31,357.76
34,485.87
39,573.03
103,794.13
25,855.82
22,921.17
22,835.40
33,267.35
23,040.42
17,859.17
20,021.57
20,220.61
20,121.64
21,655.04
40,164.57
33,995.59
24,117.72
31,229.69
Distribution
Requested
Clarence E. Page Professorship of Aviation/Aerospace Studies
John Saxon Professorship of Ancient History
John F.Y. Stambaugh Centennial Professorship in Accounting
Unocal Centennial Professorship of Engineering and Geosciences
Glenn R. Watson Centennial Professorship of Law
MAPCO Professorship of Environmental Quality
Floyd A. and Irma K. Calvert Professorship of Law and Liberty
Jeanne Hoffman Smith Professorship of Film & Video Studies
Engleman/Livermore Professorship of Community Journalism
Neustadt Professorship of Comparative Literature
Ruth Verne Davis Reaugh Professorship of Music
Welcome D. Pierson & W. Devier Pierson Professorship of Law
Coca Cola Professorship in Native American
John W., Jr, & Barbara J. Branch Prof. of Accounting (12/15/95)
Morris R. Pitman Professorship of Engineering
Reach for Excellence Professorship of Honors #1
Reach for Excellence Professorship of Honors #2
Judge Haskell A. Holloman Professorship of Law
Ruby K. Powell Professorship of Marketing
Lisa and Cy Wagner Professorships of Geology and Geophysics
W.P. Wood Professorship of Management Information Systems
Michael F. Price Student Investment Fund Professorship
Reach for Excellence Professorship in Honors #3
J. Hugh Roff Professorship of Law
Sam A. Wilson Professorship of Chemical Engineering
Reach for Excellence Professorship in Honors #4
Charles E. Foster Professorship
Dale Looper Chair in Accounting
W. Ross Johnston Chair in Finance
Edward L. & Thelma Gaylord Professorship of Journalism & Mass M
Martin G. Miller Chair in Petroleum & Geological Engineering
Case-Hooper Professorship of Zoology
Rudolph C. Bambas Professorship of English
Glen McLaughlin Professorship of Business Ethics
John W. and Mary D. Nichols Professorship of Dance
Reach for Excellence Professorship in Honors #5
Reach for Excellence Professorship in Honors #6
Reach for Excellence Professorship in Honors #7
Alumni Professorship of Petroleum and Geological Engineering
Mavis C. Pitman Professorship of Music History
Michael F. Price Chair in International Business #1
Michael F. Price Professorship of Finance
Lester Wilkonson Professorship of Engineering
A. Blaine Imel, Jr., Professorship of Architecture
Thomas Sherman Grant and Lizzie Lou Oter Grant Endowed Chair
Zarrow Chair in Learning Enrichment
Francis W. Winn Chair in Chemical Engineering & Materials Scien
Francis W. Winn Professorship in Chemical Engineering & Materia
The Mewbourne Professorship in Petroleum Engineering
Reach for Excellence Professorship on Honors #8
Michael F. Price Chair in Business #2
Michael F. Price Chair in International Business #2
Vincent Monnett Chair in Energy Resources
504,367.67
841,617.54
463,217.72
468,845.35
881,253.82
468,851.56
475,293.55
565,205.46
513,261.04
481,213.26
437,999.34
466,922.62
337,219.44
431,001.15
401,379.34
400,879.86
400,879.86
409,084.55
428,656.78
377,814.96
290,153.75
320,457.71
297,410.54
326,373.47
253,309.23
335,063.90
595,979.91
848,937.81
798,190.02
971,220.97
1,060,068.75
446,436.92
339,225.62
671,650.37
752,719.04
320,927.53
318,635.55
318,635.60
316,674.42
380,319.63
1,215,975.70
318,635.54
606,636.88
282,492.81
659,251.79
624,260.35
873,964.47
312,130.18
745,089.96
342,830.19
2,729,554.71
1,605,074.40
510,087.01
426,043.57
737,027.84
407,772.88
412,731.55
766,249.37
412,732.37
418,403.28
497,553.20
433,555.87
423,614.44
385,573.01
411,034.31
296,855.96
379,412.46
353,336.24
352,896.54
352,896.54
360,119.17
362,089.95
319,143.44
255,423.80
282,100.53
261,811.98
287,308.20
222,989.38
294,958.43
524,644.10
747,324.20
698,221.69
854,970.68
933,183.82
377,108.98
298,629.02
591,257.17
652,918.94
293,474.08
280,496.47
280,496.51
278,770.08
334,797.27
1,070,429.49
280,496.46
530,144.96
248,682.63
580,342.65
549,539.50
769,355.30
274,769.76
646,580.07
301,960.29
2,402,840.65
1,355,819.72
447,165.23
396,220.64
552,901.45
379,228.89
383,848.65
383,841.22
383,841.22
389,115.16
462,724.62
403,207.08
393,961.54
358,583.00
382,262.01
276,076.13
352,853.69
328,602.80
328,193.88
328,193.88
334,910.92
323,727.97
296,823.68
237,544.20
262,353.57
243,485.21
267,196.70
207,380.18
274,311.42
487,919.15
695,011.70
496,437.58
795,122.97
867,861.19
337,155.80
277,895.49
549,869.33
272,208.23
262,381.67
260,861.79
260,861.82
259,256.24
311,361.55
995,499.71
260,861.78
359,060.97
231,279.85
539,718.81
511,071.89
715,500.63
255,535.94
279,330.30
280,957.87
2,234,642.45
1,212,176.05
351,786.33
83
442,210.63
710,515.61
416,739.83
421,808.52
677,114.80
421,808.38
427,604.00
508,494.43
450,008.00
432,929.75
394,051.78
420,072.98
303,383.84
387,755.77
361,106.12
360,656.76
360,656.76
368,038.22
371,491.57
331,260.69
261,040.59
288,303.94
267,569.24
293,626.12
227,892.93
301,444.58
536,181.05
763,757.90
664,283.10
873,771.54
953,704.59
386,900.57
305,250.04
604,258.96
559,282.07
292,261.09
286,664.60
286,664.64
284,900.25
342,159.48
1,093,968.30
286,664.60
498,614.27
254,151.76
593,104.42
561,623.91
786,273.47
280,811.96
557,000.11
308,582.78
2,455,679.27
1,391,023.39
436,346.19
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
19,899.48
31,973.20
18,753.29
18,981.38
30,470.17
18,981.38
19,242.18
22,882.25
20,250.36
19,481.84
17,732.33
18,903.28
13,652.27
17,449.01
16,249.78
16,229.55
16,229.55
16,561.72
16,717.12
14,906.73
11,746.83
12,973.68
12,040.62
13,213.18
10,255.18
13,565.01
24,128.15
34,369.11
29,892.74
39,319.72
42,916.71
17,410.53
13,736.25
27,191.65
25,167.69
13,151.75
12,899.91
12,899.91
12,820.51
15,397.18
49,228.57
12,899.91
22,437.64
11,436.83
26,689.70
25,273.08
35,382.31
12,636.54
25,065.00
13,886.23
110,505.57
62,596.05
19,635.58
17,713.46
18,025.80
39,780.24
13,280.20
41,737.69
3,000.00
194,097.70
-
37,612.94
31,973.20
18,753.29
18,981.38
30,470.17
18,981.38
19,242.18
22,882.25
38,276.16
19,481.84
17,732.33
18,903.28
13,652.27
17,449.01
16,249.78
16,229.55
16,229.55
16,561.72
56,497.36
28,186.93
11,746.83
12,973.68
12,040.62
13,213.18
10,255.18
13,565.01
24,128.15
34,369.11
29,892.74
39,319.72
42,916.71
59,148.22
13,736.25
27,191.65
25,167.69
13,151.75
12,899.91
12,899.91
12,820.51
15,397.18
49,228.57
12,899.91
22,437.64
11,436.83
29,689.70
25,273.08
35,382.31
12,636.54
25,065.00
13,886.23
110,505.57
256,693.76
19,635.58
Herman George Kaiser Professorship of International Law 6/02
The Hudson Family Professorship in History
The Judge Fred Daughetry Chair in Law
The J.R. Morris Professorship of Psychology
The Reach for Excellence Professorship of Honors #9
The Reach for Excellence Professorship of Honors #10
The Irene and Julian J. Rothbaum Professorship in History
The R. W. "Dick" Moore Professorship in Finance and Econ. Dev.
The John Myers Professorship in Engineering
The Mewbourne Chair in Petroleum Engineering #2
Tom and Mary Dugan Professorship in Engineering
William J. Alley Professorship in Law
Michael Price Chair in Business #3
ConocoPhillips Petroleum Professorship of International & Area St
The Mewbourne Chair in Petroleum Engineering #3
W. Edwin Bryan, Jr. Professorship of Architecture
Kenneth and Bernadine Russell Professorship of Music
H. Russell Pitman Professorship of Urban Design
H. Russell Pitman Professorship of Art and Art History
Milus E. Hindman Professorship of Banking
Donald Keith Jones Professorship of Honors
Arch B. and JoAnne Gilbert Professorship of Law
Gene Braught Chair in Music
Ruth G. Hardman Professorship of Education
Gaylord Family Visiting Professional Journalism Professorship
Gaylord Family Professorship #1
Gaylord Family Professorship #2
Gaylord Family Chair #1
Gaylord Family Chair #2
Larry W. Brummett/ONEOK Professorship in Poromechanics
Williams Professorship of Telecommunications Networking
Lester A. Day Family Chair for the Direction Position-Sarkeys Ener
AMR/American Airlines Foundation Professorship of Meteorology
ConocoPhillips Petroleum Professorship of International & Area St
Williams Professorship of Engineering
Clyde Becker, Sr. Endowed Chair in Geology & Geophysics
Williams Chair in Meteorology
Greg Kunesh (formerly Wetizenhoffer) Department Chair in Musica
Wetizenhoffer Professorship of Musical Theater
Wetizenhoffer Professorship of Musical Theater #2
Wetizenhoffer Professorship of Arts Management
Michael Price Chair In Business #4
Carl E. and Thelma J. Gungoll Family Chair in Petroleum Geology &
Kingfisher College Chair in the Philosophy of Religion and Ethics
Robert E. & Joe Klabzuba Professorship in Geology & Geophysics
Frieda Derdeyn Professorship in Piano
Kandi & Mark McClasland Chair in for the Director of the School o
WeatherNews Chair in Applied Meteorology
Williams Chair in Telecommunications Networking
Chong K. Liew Chair in Economics
Frank Eklouri and Edna Asper Eklouri Professorship in Law
The Mewbourne Chair in Petroleum Engineering #4
Aaron Alexander Professorship in Civil Engineering
760,328.76
370,358.44
727,005.55
379,876.83
429,149.54
429,149.54
380,697.29
812,790.84
363,502.78
1,228,113.99
363,502.78
398,932.17
3,029,649.29
428,311.82
1,234,281.66
356,926.33
356,926.33
360,874.86
356,926.33
356,926.33
360,874.86
356,926.33
740,737.34
356,926.33
577,400.48
427,468.79
428,311.82
713,853.81
713,853.81
767,668.98
560,202.94
747,018.04
373,468.63
489,636.46
403,566.29
807,132.57
774,636.93
774,659.95
387,317.88
387,317.88
391,602.62
3,409,644.36
790,968.47
110,522.41
862,529.60
394,200.35
788,399.54
788,399.54
1,663,873.30
841,140.04
456,924.80
923,959.16
435,748.13
665,280.04
326,027.34
639,984.58
320,885.12
362,506.19
362,506.19
321,578.17
686,571.19
319,992.29
1,065,345.44
319,992.29
351,375.83
2,559,170.00
365,801.00
1,042,608.00
304,834.00
304,834.00
304,834.00
304,834.00
304,834.00
304,834.00
304,834.00
625,707.00
304,834.00
487,735.00
365,081.00
365,801.00
609,669.00
609,669.00
655,630.00
478,443.00
637,993.00
318,962.00
413,600.00
344,667.00
689,334.00
661,581.00
661,581.00
330,790.00
330,790.00
330,790.00
2,880,155.00
675,529.00
94,392.00
736,646.00
336,668.00
673,335.00
673,335.00
1,421,036.00
710,518.00
390,238.00
780,476.00
372,152.00
479,473.40
303,169.38
595,114.91
309,457.89
324,100.11
324,100.11
299,032.15
324,100.11
297,557.45
446,336.18
297,557.45
326,898.87
84
635,027.40
333,185.05
654,035.01
336,739.95
371,918.62
371,918.62
333,769.20
607,820.72
327,017.51
913,265.20
327,017.51
359,068.96
2,794,409.65
397,056.41
1,138,444.83
330,880.16
330,880.16
332,854.43
330,880.16
330,880.16
332,854.43
330,880.16
683,222.17
330,880.16
532,567.74
396,274.89
397,056.41
661,761.41
661,761.41
711,649.49
519,322.97
692,505.52
346,215.31
451,618.23
374,116.65
748,233.28
718,108.96
718,120.48
359,053.94
359,053.94
361,196.31
3,144,899.68
733,248.74
102,457.21
799,587.80
365,434.18
730,867.27
730,867.27
1,542,454.65
775,829.02
423,581.40
852,217.58
403,950.06
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
28,576.23
14,993.33
29,431.58
15,153.30
16,736.34
16,736.34
15,019.61
27,351.93
14,715.79
41,096.93
14,715.79
16,158.10
125,748.43
17,867.54
51,230.02
14,889.61
14,889.61
14,978.45
14,889.61
14,889.61
14,978.45
14,889.61
30,745.00
14,889.61
23,965.55
17,832.37
17,867.54
29,779.26
29,779.26
32,024.23
23,369.53
31,162.75
15,579.69
20,322.82
16,835.25
33,670.50
32,314.90
32,315.42
16,157.43
16,157.43
16,253.83
141,520.49
32,996.19
4,610.57
35,981.45
16,444.54
32,889.03
32,889.03
69,410.46
34,912.31
19,061.16
38,349.79
18,177.75
13,495.09
51,844.44
51,844.44
13,369.12
56,705.42
28,790.66
11,729.34
3,429.38
3,429.38
7,039.20
5,487.02
4,653.00
20.00
3,721.39
32,401.74
7,993.33
8,780.36
-
28,576.23
14,993.33
29,431.58
28,648.39
68,580.78
68,580.78
28,388.74
84,057.35
14,715.79
41,096.93
14,715.79
16,158.10
154,539.10
17,867.54
62,959.36
14,889.61
14,889.61
18,407.83
14,889.61
14,889.61
18,407.83
14,889.61
37,784.20
14,889.61
29,452.57
17,832.37
17,867.54
29,779.26
29,779.26
32,024.23
23,369.53
31,162.75
15,579.69
24,975.82
16,835.25
33,670.50
32,314.90
32,335.42
16,157.43
16,157.43
19,975.22
173,922.23
32,996.19
4,610.57
35,981.45
16,444.54
32,889.03
32,889.03
69,410.46
42,905.63
19,061.16
47,130.15
18,177.75
James Garner Professorship of Drama
ConocoPhillips Petroleum Professorship of Latin American Studies
Gaylord Family Endowed Chair #3
Gaylord Family Endowed Professorship #3
Gaylord Family Endowed Professorship #4
Gaylord Family Endowed Professorship #5
Gaylord Family Endowed Professorship #6
Gaylord Family Endowed Professorship #7
Henry J. Freede, M.D. Professorship in Engineering
Douglas and Hilda Bourne Chair in Chemical Engineering
Tommy C. Craighead Professorship in Meteorology
Subtotal, OU:
OU Health Sciences Center
Carl J. Herzog Chair in Dermatology
Laureate Psychiatric Chair in Molecular Medicine #1
Laureate Psychiatric Chair in Molecular Medicine #2
Hobbs-Recknagel Cent Chair in Pediatric Research
C.R. Anthony Centennial Chair in Pediatrics
James A. Merrill Chair of Obstetrics and Gynecology
Mosier Centennial Chair in Pharmaceutical Sciences
Lloyd Rader Chair in Pathology
Frances & Malcolm Robinson Chair in Gastroenterology
James R. McEldowney Chair of Immunology
John S. Gammill Chair in Polycystic Kidney Disease
Dean A. McGee Chair in Ophthalmology
Arnold & Bess Ungerman Chair in Psychiatry
Richard and Adeline Fleischaker Chair of Dermatology Research
John W. Records Chair in Obstetrics & Gynecology
Chair in Child Neurology
Lawrence N. Upjohn Chair in Medicine (6/21/93)
Kimberly V. Talley Chair in Medical Genetics (formerly Children's #
Natalie O. Warren Chair of Medicine
Chair in Orthodontics
Francis Duffy Professorship of Oncology
Virginia Brisco Rumsey-Jean Hulsey Rumsey Chair in Pulmonary D
Don H. O'Donoghue Chair in Orthopedic Surgery
Ben Johnson Chair in Pediatric Cancer Research (formerly Children
Founders of Doctors Hospital Chair in Family Medicine
Paul and Ruth Jonas Chair in Cancer
Paul and Ruth Jonas Chair in Diabetes
Paul and Ruth Jonas Chair in Mental Health
Presbyterian Health Foundation Chair in Pathology
John L. Plewes Chair in Anesthesiology
William E. Brown Professorship of Dentistry
Shepard Thompson Clingan Chair in Surgery (6/27/96)
Hillcrest Chair of Obstetrics and Gynecology (Tulsa)
Gore Prof of Otorhinolaryngology
Ed Miller Chair in Molecular Biology (formerly MOST)
William K. Warren Chair of Diabetes Studies
Alfred M. Shideler Professorship of Pathology
Herbert&Dorothy Langsam Chr in Geriatric Pharmacy (11/17/94)
Edward L. Gaylord Chair in Ophthalmology
857,596.65
892,843.09
810,779.89
491,850.25
491,850.25
491,850.25
491,850.25
491,850.25
370,410.69
778,105.08
360,067.81
124,065,481.74
1,472,198.32
2,082,383.96
2,407,060.74
1,634,033.14
2,417,460.77
1,016,087.80
1,350,678.66
323,529.61
1,067,526.49
1,537,360.16
2,269,859.03
986,414.59
1,673,848.34
1,126,818.05
1,067,131.59
954,297.62
957,879.45
1,540,959.95
1,216,982.34
1,003,684.82
504,451.25
1,011,673.66
702,016.11
1,627,535.88
1,703,406.34
1,398,794.08
1,375,993.79
1,577,184.90
1,247,120.30
1,514,317.47
943,241.35
1,313,545.05
869,462.30
730,796.25
1,626,152.45
1,882,606.86
610,446.76
755,744.01
1,509,459.38
732,433.00
754,192.00
692,449.00
415,470.00
415,470.00
415,470.00
415,470.00
415,470.00
312,889.00
664,543.00
307,517.00
107,714,140.90
67,757,755.76
1,434,107.26
1,834,817.95
2,119,044.44
1,466,912.95
2,110,584.69
894,467.18
1,140,929.52
284,809.42
991,297.52
1,375,711.88
2,000,123.99
860,936.12
1,571,792.92
1,234,126.94
980,574.08
840,093.86
888,081.74
1,358,296.74
1,071,316.23
883,557.32
453,554.18
1,024,985.51
617,990.79
1,421,014.92
1,499,537.61
1,231,370.12
1,218,310.42
1,475,418.98
1,053,452.91
1,333,061.24
830,347.65
1,156,320.95
765,395.20
643,327.64
1,431,510.14
1,667,401.62
525,176.16
666,365.14
1,328,821.48
1,465,078.23
1,774,996.18
1,970,983.00
1,274,984.93
1,331,850.76
831,854.71
1,020,052.60
264,881.10
1,030,144.01
1,315,171.58
1,866,237.78
802,129.36
1,405,267.75
1,158,146.19
919,364.45
781,324.39
891,545.12
1,266,792.89
996,325.42
821,723.63
412,806.30
995,520.34
574,736.02
915,375.75
1,394,606.54
1,145,182.84
1,322,083.62
1,434,749.94
941,843.79
1,239,747.31
772,236.88
1,075,379.97
711,823.35
598,302.02
1,331,304.81
1,817,955.87
475,808.26
623,479.92
1,235,869.38
85
795,014.83
823,517.55
751,614.44
453,660.12
453,660.12
453,660.12
453,660.12
453,660.12
341,649.85
721,324.04
333,792.41
110,950,242.27
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
1,457,127.94
1,897,399.36
2,165,696.06
1,458,643.68
1,953,298.74
914,136.56
1,170,553.59
291,073.38
1,029,656.01
1,409,414.54
2,045,406.94
883,160.02
1,550,303.00
1,173,030.39
989,023.37
858,571.96
912,502.10
1,388,683.19
1,094,874.66
902,988.59
456,937.24
1,010,726.50
631,580.97
1,321,308.85
1,532,516.83
1,258,449.02
1,305,462.61
1,495,784.61
1,080,805.67
1,362,375.34
848,608.63
1,181,748.65
782,226.95
657,475.31
1,462,989.13
1,789,321.45
537,143.73
681,863.02
1,358,050.08
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
35,775.67
37,058.29
33,822.65
20,414.71
20,414.71
20,414.71
20,414.71
20,414.71
15,374.24
32,459.58
15,020.66
4,992,760.90
8,484.66
4,674.04
4,674.04
4,674.04
4,674.04
4,674.04
3,520.00
754,760.65
35,775.67
45,542.95
33,822.65
25,088.74
25,088.74
25,088.74
25,088.74
25,088.74
18,894.24
32,459.58
15,020.66
5,747,521.55
65,570.76
85,382.97
97,456.32
65,638.97
87,898.44
41,136.15
52,674.91
13,098.30
46,334.52
63,423.65
92,043.31
39,742.20
69,763.64
52,786.37
44,506.05
38,635.74
41,062.59
62,490.74
49,269.36
40,634.49
20,562.18
45,482.69
28,421.14
59,458.90
68,963.26
56,630.21
58,745.82
67,310.31
48,636.26
61,306.89
38,187.39
53,178.69
35,200.21
29,586.39
65,834.51
80,519.47
24,171.47
30,683.84
61,112.25
132,566.89
152,552.37
51,305.79
7,793.11
438,922.24
76,125.88
59,065.30
66,005.70
135,431.74
362,434.65
80,930.28
-
198,137.64
85,382.97
97,456.32
65,638.97
87,898.44
41,136.15
205,227.28
13,098.30
46,334.52
114,729.44
92,043.31
47,535.31
508,685.88
128,912.25
103,571.36
38,635.74
41,062.59
62,490.74
49,269.36
40,634.49
20,562.18
111,488.40
28,421.14
59,458.90
68,963.26
56,630.21
58,745.82
202,742.04
411,070.91
61,306.89
38,187.39
53,178.69
35,200.21
29,586.39
65,834.51
80,519.47
105,101.74
30,683.84
61,112.25
0
James P. Luton Chair in Ophthalmology
Reba McIntire Chair in Neonatal Research #5 (formerly #3)
Jordan/Heartland Professorship of Pathology Housestaff Education
G. Rainey Williams Research Professorship
Kathryn G. and Doss Owen Lynn M.C. Chair in Neurology
G. Rainey Williams, M.D. Chair in Surgical Breast Oncology
Rainbolt Family Chair in Child Psychiatry
Donald W. Reynolds Professorship of Geriatrics
Esther & Ted Greenberg Professorship of Neurosurgery
Jill Pitman Jones Professorship of Physical Therapy
M.G. McCool Chair in Ophthalmology
Founders & Associates Professorship of Family Medicine
James Carter Todd Professorship of Cancer Research
Lorene Cooper Hasbrouck Professorship of Rural Health
Mary Louise Todd Professorship of Cardiovascular Research
CMRI -Paula Milburn Miller Pediatric Surgery#8 (Private)
CMRI #8/Paula Milburn Miller Chair I Pediatric Surgery (Public)
CMRI - Dewayne Murcer Chair in Hematology/Oncology #9 (Privat
CMRI Griffin Family Chair in Gastroenterology - Pediatrics #10 (Private)
CMRI Griffin Family Chair in Gastroenterology-Pediatrics #10 (Pub
Russell J. Stratton Professorship of Dentistry
The Morningside Endowed Leadership (Hillcrest) Chair in Medicine
OK State Assoc. of Pathologists Professorship in Pathology
formerly Brumback
Dr. Henry Freede Chair in Orthopedic Surgery
CMRI #6/Jean Gumerson Endowed Chair in Clinical Child Psycholo
A, Earl and Frances Ziegler Prof. In Nursing
CMRI /Shaun Walters Pediatric Research #7
Warren Crosby Chair in Obstetrics & Gynecology
Chair in Neurosciences
Donald W. Reynolds Chair of Geriatrics #2
Donald W. Reynolds Chair in Geriatrics #3
Donald W. Reynolds Chair in Geriatrics #4
Donald W. Reynolds Chair in Geriatrics #5
Paul E. Tietze, M.D. Chair in Family Medicine
The Henry J. Freede, M.D. Professorship in Medical-Surgical Nursi
Edward and Helen Bartlett Foundation Chair in Public Health
CMRI Patricia Browne Chair in Pediatrics #11 (private)
CMRI Patricia Browne Chair in Pediatrics #11 (public)
CMRI #12 (private) Wal-Mart/Sam's Club Chair in Nephrology
CMRI #12 (public) Wal-Mart/Sam's Club Chair in Nephrology
CMRI #13 (private) Tripp Lewallen
CMIR #13 (public) Tripp Lewallen
CMRI #14, Chair in Pediatrics-College of Medicine (private)
CMRI #14, Chair in Pediatrics-College of Medicine (public)
Virginia Kerley Cade Chair in Cancer Treatment 6/02
Dr. & Mrs. WW Kerley & Mr. & Mrs. Cash Cade Chair in Cancer C
Presbyterian Health Foundation Chair in Otorhinolaryngology
The Donald Welk, DDS Professorship in Restorative Dentistry
CMRI #9/Dewayne Murcer Endowed Chair in Hematology/Oncology
The C. S. Lewis Jr., M.D. Professorship on Internal Medicine-Tulsa
Elizabeth Merrick Coe Chair in Breast Imaging
CMRI #15 Edith Kinney Gaylord Chair in Pedatric Medicine(privat
762,459.46
1,119,265.28
423,673.15
596,354.07
751,668.91
3,148,099.22
593,881.50
1,536,063.35
702,670.46
417,641.83
680,900.26
307,208.03
604,789.25
476,253.62
587,271.51
1,428,387.29
1,624,851.89
770,641.47
1,022,576.42
967,409.21
631,807.85
1,309,389.92
306,613.58
290,460.21
618,259.76
1,161,901.81
696,420.26
2,006,128.38
734,520.46
598,291.24
1,515,467.31
1,360,603.34
1,352,987.46
1,389,833.11
947,189.28
844,530.97
726,214.18
347,186.52
2,062,846.20
1,476,947.75
1,248,046.17
1,456,516.23
784,022.10
591,525.24
1,013,636.27
1,934,818.41
1,883,805.69
1,620,359.49
365,104.98
858,299.09
365,104.98
807,075.16
1,348,574.03
671,294.18
986,911.34
364,231.13
523,911.98
661,709.60
2,763,498.92
523,105.71
1,352,381.40
593,551.60
352,785.54
575,162.13
270,444.46
537,140.76
419,262.25
517,267.17
1,206,570.65
1,521,094.17
650,967.27
694,837.16
817,178.62
556,197.33
1,152,702.25
270,771.78
255,852.29
544,263.28
1,022,151.53
648,532.59
1,746,782.25
666,071.89
527,036.48
1,287,008.08
1,214,880.76
1,191,053.66
1,191,760.50
833,823.78
713,590.68
613,439.17
306,368.09
1,761,780.00
1,344,848.36
1,054,235.00
1,207,359.39
662,270.00
499,666.30
856,227.00
1,634,357.23
1,612,848.60
1,418,532.53
321,578.36
725,012.39
321,578.36
704,378.29
970,210.05
624,794.39
936,086.68
331,739.19
450,463.63
615,410.75
2,299,999.45
490,259.73
1,257,919.82
244,286.61
322,419.29
514,226.00
251,527.00
520,799.23
389,938.36
500,179.12
1,078,739.32
1,461,203.63
581,999.90
621,221.94
730,601.81
517,287.87
1,072,058.11
275,476.95
238,416.26
506,175.81
913,541.87
490,837.75
958,637.17
589,924.18
490,993.06
1,177,920.13
1,125,139.26
1,107,701.46
1,108,452.57
775,471.03
337,013.32
584,046.62
316,180.32
1,202,367.07
1,079,444.51
431,534.24
1,461,203.63
1,461,203.63
1,028,871.39
299,177.12
648,200.23
299,177.12
447,487.48
425,432.73
86
686,182.68
1,014,087.76
373,214.49
523,576.56
676,263.09
2,737,199.20
535,748.98
1,382,121.53
513,502.89
364,282.22
590,096.13
276,393.16
554,243.08
428,484.75
534,905.93
1,237,899.09
1,535,716.56
667,869.55
779,545.17
838,396.55
568,431.02
1,178,050.09
284,287.43
261,576.25
556,232.95
1,032,531.74
611,930.20
1,570,515.93
663,505.51
538,773.59
1,326,798.51
1,233,541.12
1,217,247.53
1,230,015.40
852,161.36
631,711.66
641,233.32
323,244.98
1,912,313.10
1,341,387.73
1,151,140.59
1,247,773.38
723,146.05
507,575.26
934,931.63
1,676,793.09
1,652,619.31
1,355,921.13
328,620.15
743,837.24
328,620.15
652,980.31
914,738.94
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
30,878.22
45,633.95
16,794.65
23,560.95
30,431.84
123,173.96
24,108.70
62,195.47
23,107.63
16,392.70
26,554.33
12,437.69
24,940.94
19,281.81
24,070.77
55,705.46
69,107.25
30,054.13
35,079.53
37,727.84
25,579.40
53,012.25
12,792.93
11,770.93
25,030.48
46,463.93
27,536.86
70,673.22
29,857.75
24,244.81
59,705.93
55,509.35
54,776.14
55,350.69
38,347.26
28,427.02
28,855.50
14,546.02
86,054.09
60,362.45
51,801.33
56,149.80
32,541.57
22,840.89
42,071.92
75,455.69
74,367.87
61,016.45
14,787.91
33,472.68
14,787.91
29,384.11
41,163.25
15,600.26
15,885.29
77,017.48
46,213.73
113,530.29
18,923.48
138,351.40
133,909.15
140,792.59
41,152.00
114,440.15
31,312.25
82,195.57
26,746.83
64,302.06
11,860.14
98,777.03
7,450.54
72,126.51
9,632.55
244,085.20
201,023.56
103,688.89
46,756.91
30,878.22
45,633.95
32,394.92
23,560.95
30,431.84
123,173.96
24,108.70
62,195.47
38,992.92
93,410.18
72,768.06
12,437.69
24,940.94
19,281.81
24,070.77
169,235.75
88,030.72
168,405.53
168,988.68
178,520.44
25,579.40
53,012.25
12,792.93
11,770.93
25,030.48
46,463.93
27,536.86
70,673.22
71,009.75
24,244.81
174,146.08
55,509.35
54,776.14
86,662.94
38,347.26
110,622.60
55,602.33
14,546.02
86,054.09
124,664.51
63,661.47
154,926.83
39,992.11
94,967.40
51,704.48
319,540.89
275,391.43
61,016.45
14,787.91
137,161.56
14,787.91
29,384.11
87,920.16
CMRI #15 Edith Kinney Gaylord Chair in Pedatric Medicine (public)
Donald W. Reynolds Chair in Geriatrics #6
Donad W. Reynolds Chair in Geriatrics #7
Donald W. Reynolds Chair in Geriatrics #8
Donad W. Reynolds Chair in Geriatrics #9
Donald W. Reynolds Chair in Geriatrics #10
CMRI #17 E.L. & Thelma Gaylord Chair in Pediatric Hematology/O
CMRI #18 Chickasaw Pediatric Diabetes Research (Private)
CMRI #19 College of Medicine-Pediatrics/Milburn (Private)
CMRI #16/James Paul Linn Chair in Pediatrics (Private)
Will and Helen Webster Chair in Arrhythmia Research
Stuart Colter Miller Professorship in Allied Health
Paul H. & Doris Eaton Travis Chair in Endocrinology
Paul H. & Doris Eaton Travis Chair in Thoracic Surgery
The Founders and Associates Endowed Chair in Family Medicine
Nancy Gullatt Professorship in Speech Pathology
Chair in Hematology
Thomas Acres Chair in Opthalmology (formerly Low Vision Rehab)
Elam-Plowman Professorship in Physical Therapy
John Flack Burton M.D. Professorship in Medical Humanities
Harris Family Foundation Surgery Library Professorship
John H. Holliman Professorship of Pathology Undergrad Medical Ed
Harry Wilkins Chair in Neurosurgery
Bob G. Eaton Chair in Radiological Sciences
The H. T. Shillingburg, D.D.S. Professorship in Fixed Prosthodontic
Chair in Gynecologic Oncology
Stewart Wolf Chair Internal Medicine
Professorship of Psychiatric Education
Endowed Chair for the College of Pharmacy
Oxley Foundation Chair in Program for Assertive Community Treat
Robert G. Gordon, Jr. Chair in Surgery
Endowed Professorship in Developmental Disabilities
Chair in Perinatal Research
CMRI #21 Emil Stratton Pediatric Research Chair (private)
CMRI/Inasmuch Foundation Pediatric Endowment (Private)
CMRI #25 (private)
CMRI Express Personal Emergeny Medicine (private)
CMRI Claire Gordon Duncan Pediatric Chair (private)
Subtotal, OUHSC
TOTAL, OU:
Oklahoma State University
Wheat Genetics
Sun Co. Wheeler Chair in Hydrogeology
Kerr McGee Accounting
Kerr McGee Chair in Chemical Engineering
Noble Foundation Chair in Web Handling
Ardmore - Business Administration
CBA Associates Chair in Business Administration
OBA Banking
McCasland Foundation Chair in Veterinary Medicine
Grayce B. Kerr Chair in Mathematics (Public)
Grayce B. Kerr Chair in Mathematics (Private)
708,887.29
1,279,548.29
1,312,780.32
1,279,548.29
1,293,172.04
1,279,548.29
1,225,998.71
1,195,344.86
619,581.32
1,436,588.17
1,440,104.99
464,005.15
1,427,706.47
1,403,517.69
634,200.68
373,468.63
1,493,874.49
1,493,874.49
551,048.19
391,602.62
429,908.91
400,481.43
655,946.40
801,674.35
461,979.58
894,566.77
1,762,467.52
377,037.08
740,821.39
708,887.29
701,130.96
362,285.45
1,065,674.35
533,096.17
300,000.00
250,000.00
500,000.00
250,000.00
136,687,055.96
260,752,537.69
1,059,958.60
284,109.97
690,533.04
795,454.39
1,188,442.27
529,928.09
640,064.67
641,686.76
586,182.43
1,135,771.94
1,135,771.99
117,463,050.97
225,177,191.87
83,452,127.13
151,209,882.88
653,845.14
1,145,959.56
1,157,036.90
1,145,959.56
1,150,500.81
1,145,959.56
885,340.50
1,012,469.15
571,473.41
1,325,043.09
1,335,015.50
430,145.08
1,323,521.73
1,311,427.35
587,920.84
346,215.31
1,384,861.25
1,384,861.25
508,261.60
361,196.31
398,536.95
369,385.71
608,079.70
739,427.67
426,108.79
825,107.38
1,625,619.26
348,699.04
683,299.69
653,845.14
649,966.98
334,684.72
982,929.17
533,096.17
300,000.00
250,000.00
500,000.00
250,000.00
122,390,635.00
233,340,877.27
932,466.12
249,327.90
605,640.02
724,459.50
1,044,493.78
465,805.85
563,098.27
564,059.73
504,708.27
999,620.38
999,620.42
867,193.74
231,877.03
565,903.97
674,583.63
971,993.40
433,159.36
523,674.32
524,575.41
457,207.26
929,124.98
929,125.02
953,206.15
255,104.97
620,692.34
731,499.18
1,068,309.82
476,297.77
575,612.42
576,773.97
516,032.65
1,021,505.77
1,021,505.81
598,803.00
1,128,076.11
1,128,076.11
1,128,076.11
1,128,076.11
1,128,076.11
930,022.78
829,593.45
523,365.50
1,213,498.00
1,229,926.00
396,285.00
1,219,337.00
1,219,337.00
541,641.00
318,962.00
1,275,848.00
1,275,848.00
465,475.00
330,790.00
367,165.00
338,290.00
560,213.00
677,181.00
390,238.00
755,648.00
1,488,771.00
320,361.00
625,778.00
598,803.00
598,803.00
307,084.00
900,184.00
1,030,254.27
1,030,254.27
1,030,254.27
1,030,254.27
1,030,254.27
500,000.00
87
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
2
1
1
1
1
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
29,423.03
51,568.18
52,066.66
51,568.18
51,772.54
51,568.18
39,840.32
45,561.11
25,716.30
59,626.94
60,075.70
19,356.53
59,558.48
59,014.23
26,456.44
15,579.69
62,318.76
62,318.76
22,871.77
16,253.83
17,934.16
16,622.36
27,363.59
33,274.25
19,174.90
37,129.83
73,152.87
15,691.46
30,748.49
29,423.03
29,248.51
15,060.81
44,231.81
11,994.66
3,375.00
2,812.50
5,625.00
2,812.50
5,451,708.91
10,444,469.81
6,736.53
28,862.69
11,832.50
43,425.51
9,332.93
5,887.86
13,651.85
20,144.19
5,236.59
3,721.39
3,805.76
7,618.29
4,390.18
8,501.04
16,748.67
1,676.58
7,040.00
6,736.53
2,366.40
10,127.07
3,636,750.39
4,391,511.04
36,159.57
51,568.18
80,929.35
51,568.18
63,605.04
51,568.18
83,265.83
54,894.04
31,604.17
73,278.79
60,075.70
19,356.53
59,558.48
79,158.42
26,456.44
15,579.69
62,318.76
62,318.76
28,108.37
19,975.22
17,934.16
20,428.12
27,363.59
40,892.53
23,565.07
45,630.87
89,901.54
17,368.04
37,788.49
36,159.57
29,248.51
17,427.21
54,358.88
11,994.66
3,375.00
2,812.50
5,625.00
2,812.50
9,088,459.30
14,835,980.85
42,894.28
11,479.72
27,931.16
32,917.46
48,073.94
21,433.40
25,902.56
25,954.83
23,221.47
45,967.76
45,967.76
71,357.88
139,562.83
35,310.39
-
42,894.28
11,479.72
99,289.04
172,480.30
48,073.94
21,433.40
25,902.56
25,954.83
58,531.86
45,967.76
45,967.76
0
Conoco/Dupont - Technology Management
Noble Foundation -Laser Research
Bellmon Chair in Optoelectronic Systems & Devices (Public)
Bellmon Chair in Optoelectronic Systems & Devices (Private)
Hardesty Chair & Lectureship in Aviation Science
AMOCO Chair in Chemical Engineering
Carson Chair in Business Administration
Noble Foundation - Marketing Strategy Chair
Herrington Intelligent Machines & Robotics Chair
Williams (formerly MAPCO) Chair in Higher Education
OG&E Chair in Regional Economic Analysis
Endowed Chair in Agriculture
Endowed Chair in Veterinary Medicine
Albert H. Nelson Chair in Robotics
Stevens (MOST) Chair in Agricultural Biotechnology
Endowed Chair in Agriculture II
Cohn Chair in Veterinary Medicine (Mercy Works Donor)
Neustadt Chair in Agriculture Economics
Irvin Bollenback Endowed Chair in Wildlife Biology
Walter R. Sitlington Endowed Chair in Food & Fiber Animal Med.
Walter R. Sitlington Endowed Chair in Veterinary Medicine II
William Davis Chair in Human Environmental Sciences
Edward E. Bartlett Endowed Chair in Chemical Engineering
Paul C. Wise Chair in Finance
Hannah D. Atkins Professorship of Public Service & Govt Info
Sarkey's Professorship in Entomology
Sarkey's Professorship in Agriculture Engineering
Arthur Andersen - Accounting
Maddox Professorship - Chemical Engineering
Centennial Professorship in Engineering - A
Noble Foundation Professorship for Tech. Enhanced Learning Syste
Reynolds - Journalism & Broadcasting
John And Sue Taylor Professorship in Human Environmental Scien
Southwestern Bell Professorship in Mathematics
Southwestern Bell - Electro-Optical Systems (Engineering)
Animal Science Graduates of Distinction
Tom J. Cunningham Chair in Mechanical Engineering
PSO/Albrecht Naeter in Electrical Engineering
Sarkey's Professorship in Agriculture Sciences
Warth Professorship in Crop Sciences
COM Alumni Professorship in Rural Medicine
P.E. Harrill Professorship in Crop Sciences
W. Paul Miller Professorship of Business Administration
Clarence E. Page Professorship of Aviation Sciences
Krull Professorship in Parasitology
Simplex Professorship in Fire Protection
W.P. Wood Professorship for Library Service
Doris Neustadt Professorship for Library Science (Public)
Doris Neustadt Professorship for Library Science (Private)
Santelmann/Warth Endowed Prof. in Agronomy (Private)
Santleman/Warth Professorship of Agronomy (Public)
McCasland Foundation Professorship in Veterinary Medicine
Puterbaugh Professorship for Library Science (12/31/93)
567,409.18
958,205.65
1,088,944.59
1,088,944.55
580,076.87
556,329.17
751,318.47
601,049.90
733,501.09
493,682.80
497,484.15
1,310,546.04
1,291,315.46
586,744.43
2,071,768.59
1,615,329.77
812,057.71
530,432.42
868,409.92
2,369,043.67
2,310,888.68
777,090.48
783,524.69
1,405,101.71
533,486.38
293,215.51
292,294.34
279,190.80
346,338.08
459,983.54
433,620.50
301,524.11
338,804.25
266,887.23
447,008.90
259,027.95
527,401.19
565,855.60
276,636.98
262,201.11
328,630.09
280,782.10
262,444.36
665,127.39
470,066.22
249,612.90
265,859.37
267,451.79
259,053.58
242,074.84
251,744.45
289,259.09
284,327.65
498,826.50
922,568.45
977,086.45
977,086.42
510,282.29
489,739.35
649,619.44
525,724.29
619,594.48
434,838.27
437,668.22
1,152,999.35
1,135,859.98
522,646.56
1,750,040.19
1,364,482.52
714,330.30
464,029.09
764,131.45
2,042,566.30
2,028,765.93
683,458.77
670,856.05
1,212,363.67
469,369.08
257,314.36
254,600.94
235,834.80
292,554.66
388,551.93
367,646.73
272,283.40
296,898.33
234,806.06
377,592.15
228,149.16
474,699.62
481,846.98
238,180.67
228,237.76
280,470.84
247,060.33
229,611.43
607,075.21
406,314.22
219,484.73
230,007.14
232,339.34
224,993.51
217,762.69
226,453.14
254,494.32
257,987.95
463,904.56
982,393.94
916,852.85
916,852.83
474,559.93
455,457.73
223,457.14
502,408.21
553,950.93
404,925.03
407,042.40
1,072,288.50
1,056,345.13
504,550.89
1,194,849.70
1,219,921.06
664,327.38
427,317.48
710,642.45
1,901,206.53
1,886,752.92
635,616.87
624,334.70
976,888.30
436,513.38
239,170.47
236,249.38
210,849.05
271,914.39
347,386.41
338,668.07
266,204.46
276,114.47
218,193.25
337,587.77
209,281.52
448,203.94
435,713.00
220,323.37
212,223.26
256,475.84
231,020.31
213,536.16
549,829.82
366,955.26
205,070.95
211,395.29
216,075.85
209,180.75
199,029.44
206,976.23
238,003.99
209,206.70
88
510,046.75
954,389.35
994,294.63
994,294.60
521,639.70
500,508.75
541,465.02
543,060.80
635,682.17
444,482.04
447,398.25
1,178,611.30
1,161,173.52
537,980.63
1,672,219.49
1,399,911.12
730,238.46
473,926.33
781,061.27
2,104,272.17
2,075,469.17
698,722.04
692,905.15
1,198,117.89
479,789.61
263,233.44
261,048.22
241,958.22
303,602.38
398,640.63
379,978.43
280,003.99
303,939.01
239,962.18
387,396.27
232,152.88
483,434.92
494,471.86
245,047.01
234,220.71
288,525.59
252,954.25
235,197.32
607,344.14
414,445.23
224,722.86
235,753.93
238,622.33
231,075.94
219,622.32
228,391.27
260,585.80
250,507.43
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
22,952.10
42,947.52
44,743.26
44,743.26
23,473.79
22,522.89
24,365.93
24,437.74
28,605.70
20,001.69
20,132.92
53,037.51
52,252.81
24,209.13
75,249.88
62,996.00
32,860.73
21,326.68
35,147.76
94,692.25
93,396.11
31,442.49
31,180.73
53,915.31
21,590.53
11,845.51
11,747.17
10,888.12
13,662.11
17,938.83
17,099.03
12,600.18
13,677.26
10,798.30
17,432.83
10,446.88
21,754.57
22,251.23
11,027.12
10,539.93
12,983.65
11,382.94
10,583.88
27,330.49
18,650.04
10,112.53
10,608.93
10,738.00
10,398.42
9,883.00
10,277.61
11,726.36
11,272.83
112,235.14
13,670.92
13,670.92
2,891.46
124,936.86
12,605.98
287,393.09
507,579.34
5,399.61
39,908.84
1,747.54
18,005.76
18,926.75
2,212.07
18,321.84
12,161.94
135,176.56
32,575.68
27,140.78
935.87
141,307.38
1,955.19
41,914.53
5,858.20
2,274.87
29,899.54
1,057.25
101,305.32
26,710.87
8,199.08
8,637.60
6,476.03
6,394.40
5,151.23
22,952.10
155,182.66
58,414.18
58,414.18
23,473.79
22,522.89
24,365.93
27,329.19
153,542.56
20,001.69
20,132.92
53,037.51
52,252.81
36,815.11
362,642.97
570,575.34
32,860.73
26,726.30
35,147.76
134,601.09
95,143.65
31,442.49
49,186.49
72,842.05
21,590.53
11,845.51
13,959.24
29,209.96
25,824.05
153,115.38
49,674.71
39,740.96
14,613.13
10,798.30
158,740.21
12,402.07
21,754.57
64,165.76
16,885.32
12,814.80
42,883.19
11,382.94
11,641.13
128,635.80
45,360.90
18,311.61
19,246.52
17,214.03
16,792.82
9,883.00
10,277.61
11,726.36
16,424.06
Wilton T. Anderson Professorship of Accounting (12/2/93)
Oscar S. Gellein/Deloitte & Touche Prof. in Accounting (3/94)
Wayman & Donna Spence Professorship in Wellness
V. Brown Monnett Professorship in Geology (Private)
V. Brown Monnett Professorship in Geology (Public)
Vaughn Foundation Professorship in Number Theory (Private)
Vaughn Foundation Professorship in Number Theory (Public)
Equine Sports Medicine Professorship
Norris Profesorship of Humanities
Lanphere Professorship in Hotel and Restaurant Administration
Endowed Professorship in Animal Medicine
Fleming Professorship of Management Technology
Carroll M. Leonard Professorship (6/30/95)
Maciula Professorship in Engineering (9/5/97)
M.R. Lohman Professorship in Engineering
Richard W. Poole Professorship for Excellence (Business)
Mel and Mary Jones Professorship in Plant Genetics
Norman and Suzanne Myers Chair in Business
Kerr Foundation Chair in Biomedical Laser and Biphonotics Resear
Bill Fitzwater Cooperative Chair in Ag. Economics
Robert Sirney Prof. Ag. Biochemistry (MOST Optical)
Wayne and Jean Huffine Prof. Turfgrass (MOST Optical)
W. Haskell Cudd Professorship in Business
Professorship in Structural and Household Pest Control/urban Ento
Ricks-Rapp Professorship in Musculoskeletal Research
Sparks Endowed Chair in Agriculture
Glenn Bullock Endowed Professorship in Equine Reproduction
Watson Chair in Financial Risk Management
Christine Salmon Endowed Professorship in Interior Design
Endowed Chair in Geophysics
Heath Endowed Professorship in Journalism
Browning Professorship in Agriculture 6/02
Williams Chair in Information Technology (OSU-Tulsa) 6/02
Fran D. Jabara Professorship in Entrepreneurship Studies
Don Brattain Endowed Professorship in Business
Spears Chair in Business Administration
Francis Tuttle Professorship in Occupational and Adult Education
Glenn M. Stinchcomb Family Professorship
Breedlove Professorship in Agribusiness
Bryan Close Endowed Professorship
Hyle Family Endowed Professorship
Morsani Endowed Chair in Math, Science and Tech. Education
Subtotal, OSU:
OSU Technical Branch, Okmulgee
First National Bank of Okmulgee Lectureship
Wayne Clark Memorial Lectureship
Toyota T-Ten Lectureship
C. Mabrey, Jr., Memorial Lectureship
Davis/Walker Lectureship
Pat Hannigan Lectureship (Private)
Pat Hannigan Lectureship (Public)
Excellence in Hospitality Education
256,218.71
250,353.87
245,404.54
352,281.07
533,593.19
133,482.90
249,751.11
923,787.07
356,709.69
260,530.88
750,582.10
201,368.44
272,840.78
206,961.19
299,998.74
415,094.42
162,983.07
722,796.10
691,119.32
1,092,835.36
311,351.55
367,974.31
343,389.36
404,528.92
334,339.04
1,442,657.96
314,865.33
729,804.28
394,262.30
359,632.77
641,734.91
485,799.79
1,934,818.41
429,149.54
342,372.56
2,584,532.34
778,001.09
454,601.89
858,756.81
420,570.02
446,222.66
935,144.08
67,030,216.94
64,887.39
54,946.35
117,048.33
51,601.58
59,375.26
104,484.81
116,721.30
75,710.02
222,693.28
216,696.30
214,273.85
311,894.10
472,209.65
114,588.02
214,372.67
802,559.74
313,492.13
232,119.27
659,797.37
176,684.23
258,561.54
174,821.84
253,411.43
353,580.32
142,630.19
633,427.36
584,601.35
947,947.65
270,815.21
319,169.30
305,055.39
354,948.56
293,601.97
1,274,398.66
277,242.02
625,677.71
355,974.76
316,246.78
542,078.82
432,452.77
1,634,357.23
362,506.19
297,065.88
2,183,176.00
657,184.00
384,006.00
732,824.00
355,259.00
376,928.00
789,924.00
58,376,740.62
205,180.31
198,111.32
199,274.76
278,850.17
422,180.93
105,339.44
199,036.15
409,797.24
291,831.15
223,850.35
613,611.75
164,316.40
240,214.46
160,457.39
226,563.51
313,038.10
132,644.13
566,318.27
524,115.44
850,316.41
251,857.84
304,744.93
277,059.21
289,808.80
254,198.59
827,459.15
258,113.16
559,389.66
336,194.43
288,269.07
337,013.32
361,325.54
1,461,203.63
324,100.11
270,982.63
47,029,386.08
57,476.39
48,115.59
98,871.70
45,427.69
51,055.40
91,892.91
102,631.29
74,431.51
44,328.93
44,747.51
88,396.64
42,300.27
46,291.52
85,524.84
95,471.73
67,910.32
89
228,030.77
221,720.50
219,651.05
314,341.78
475,994.59
117,803.46
221,053.31
712,048.01
320,677.66
238,833.50
674,663.74
180,789.69
257,205.60
180,746.81
259,991.23
360,570.95
146,085.80
640,847.24
599,945.37
963,699.80
278,008.20
330,629.51
308,501.32
349,762.09
294,046.53
1,181,505.26
283,406.84
638,290.55
362,143.83
321,382.87
506,942.35
426,526.03
1,676,793.09
371,918.62
303,473.69
2,383,854.17
717,592.54
419,303.94
795,790.41
387,914.51
411,575.33
862,534.04
59,471,636.20
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
55,564.23
49,269.82
101,438.89
46,443.18
52,240.73
93,967.52
104,941.44
72,683.95
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
10,261.38
9,977.42
9,884.30
14,145.38
21,419.76
5,301.16
9,947.40
32,042.16
14,430.49
10,747.51
30,359.87
8,135.54
11,574.25
8,133.61
11,699.61
16,225.69
6,573.86
28,838.13
26,997.54
43,366.49
12,510.37
14,878.33
13,882.56
15,739.29
13,232.09
53,167.74
12,753.31
28,723.07
16,296.47
14,462.23
22,812.41
19,193.67
75,455.69
16,736.34
13,656.32
107,273.44
32,291.66
18,868.68
35,810.57
17,456.15
18,520.89
38,814.03
2,676,223.63
12,920.95
3,299.91
1,733.49
27,529.16
41,865.15
2,909.59
5,526.72
750.11
10,333.25
573.64
39,451.05
33,343.34
82,518.93
67,735.37
833.67
86,214.67
68,880.41
11,991.08
2,982.17
50,373.93
13,600.69
114,347.86
85,407.76
30,261.84
81,338.08
33,994.70
281,585.20
51,844.44
4,052.76
24,560.73
7,393.32
4,320.07
3,996.66
4,240.44
8,886.65
3,322,467.35
23,182.33
13,277.33
11,617.79
41,674.54
63,284.91
8,210.75
15,474.11
32,042.16
15,180.61
21,080.76
30,359.87
8,709.17
51,025.30
41,476.95
94,218.54
83,961.06
7,407.53
115,052.80
95,877.95
55,357.57
15,492.54
65,252.25
27,483.24
15,739.29
13,232.09
167,515.59
12,753.31
114,130.83
46,558.31
14,462.23
104,150.49
53,188.37
357,040.89
68,580.78
17,709.08
131,834.17
39,684.98
23,188.74
35,810.57
21,452.82
22,761.33
47,700.68
5,998,690.97
2,500.39
2,217.14
4,564.75
2,089.94
2,350.83
4,228.54
4,722.36
3,270.78
250.55
8,209.38
2,335.96
-
2,500.39
2,467.70
12,774.13
2,089.94
4,686.79
4,228.54
4,722.36
3,270.78
0
First National Bank of Okmulgee Lectureship #2
Donald W. Reynolds Lectureship for Visual Communications
Taylor Lectureship in Human Rights (9/6/96)
1st Nat'l Bank of Okm. Lect. for Telecom. (12/1/95)
1st Nat'l Bank of Okm. Lect. for Cyber Technology (12/1/95)
1st Nat'l Bank of Okm. Lect. For Advanced Telecommunications
1st Nat'l Bank of Okm. Lect. For Integrated Learning Technology
Fred Jones Lectureship in Automotive Technology
1st Nat'l Bank of Okm. Lectureship for DWR Technology
First National Bank of Okmulgee Student Success Lectureship
Donald W. Reynolds Technology Center Lectureship
Caterpillar Dealer Lectureship
First National Bank of Okmulgee Learner Centered Lect.
Pedorthic Technology Lectureship
Auto Body Endowed Lectureship
Central & Southwest Lectureship for the Donald W. Reynolds Tech
LC Scott PSO Lectureship in Advanced Technological Education
Howard Armstrong/Bette Davidson PSO Lectureship in Adv. Tech.
Sabre Lectureship in Information Technology
Scholars Center Lectureship
College Readiness Center Lectureship
Leadership Lectureship in Advanced Technology Education
Title III/Information Technology Professorship (Private)
Mentorship in Advanced Technological Education Lectureship
Citizens Bank & Trust Company of Okmulgee Lectureship
Subtotal, OSU Technical Branch, Okmulgee:
OSU COMS
COM Professorship in Telemedicine
Subtotal, OSU COMS
OSU Technical Branch, Oklahoma City
Margaret Brock Lectureship in Nursing
Phil Daugherty Arts & Sciences Endowed Lectureship 6/02
Subtotal, OSU Technical Branch, Oklahoma City:
TOTAL, OSU:
University of Central Oklahoma
Inez Miller Chair for Speech and Hearing
Barnabus Chair in Management Information Systems
Harold and Juanita Swiegard Artist-In-Residence
Barnabus Lectureship in Emerging Technologies
Edith Kinney Gaylord Endowed Chair of Journalism 6/02
Michael Metzer Professorship in Economics
TOTAL, UCO:
East Central University
Robert S. Kerr Endowed Chair for Environmental Health Sciences
Marvin Stokes Lectureship
Col. Tom A. Thomas Chair in Human Resources
Lou Watkins Endowed Lectureship
Julian Rothbaum Lectureship in Political Science
Leonard Limes Lectureship in Entrepreneurship
49,991.14
151,608.18
42,216.41
61,645.36
66,374.36
69,573.14
69,573.14
46,386.32
114,384.72
73,104.45
107,628.71
32,384.68
57,923.19
31,497.41
34,352.60
41,001.84
41,001.84
41,001.84
35,071.25
36,488.19
43,043.07
39,988.72
232,323.76
34,104.67
39,547.90
2,236,991.93
43,947.21
144,598.61
39,550.89
52,072.35
56,066.97
58,769.01
58,769.01
40,711.69
96,621.73
64,669.69
90,914.87
30,426.51
53,334.76
27,741.65
34,634.59
34,634.59
34,634.59
34,634.59
29,624.98
34,031.41
36,358.84
33,778.80
196,245.82
28,808.50
33,776.00
40,907.32
129,278.97
35,360.63
46,555.49
50,126.90
52,542.67
52,542.67
37,293.21
86,385.04
63,457.58
78,177.73
28,483.32
58,405.10
26,783.59
30,965.20
30,965.20
30,965.20
30,965.20
26,486.33
30,425.92
32,506.77
32,410.01
175,454.36
25,756.36
1,959,260.16
1,748,172.51
552,758.27
466,919.52
417,451.26
552,758.27
466,919.52
417,451.26
35,215.13
48,370.46
83,585.59
69,903,552.73
302,783.10
355,927.92
121,156.58
36,650.92
400,357.98
150,696.99
1,367,573.49
356,166.55
101,298.55
282,271.73
60,614.87
28,344.36
34,248.54
31,734.07
40,858.93
72,593.00
60,875,513.30
33,714.91
36,530.09
70,245.00
49,265,254.85
266,541.48
313,684.30
106,654.75
30,959.34
352,429.85
127,295.00
247,883.65
292,189.12
99,188.95
28,792.20
327,746.99
1,197,564.71
995,800.91
313,711.04
89,223.63
248,624.58
53,389.50
24,965.68
30,166.07
291,898.68
83,019.91
231,337.67
49,677.32
23,229.81
28,068.62
90
44,948.56
141,828.59
39,042.64
53,424.40
57,522.74
60,294.94
60,294.94
41,463.74
99,130.49
67,077.24
92,240.44
30,431.50
56,554.35
28,674.22
33,317.46
35,533.88
35,533.88
35,533.88
30,394.19
33,648.51
37,302.90
35,392.51
201,341.31
29,556.51
36,661.95
1,993,695.51
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
2,022.69
6,382.29
1,756.92
2,404.10
2,588.52
2,713.27
2,713.27
1,865.87
4,460.87
3,018.48
4,150.82
1,369.42
2,544.95
1,290.34
1,499.29
1,599.02
1,599.02
1,599.02
1,367.74
1,514.18
1,678.63
1,592.66
9,060.36
1,330.04
1,649.79
89,716.30
1,881.40
900.84
19,493.52
19,817.40
18,409.51
18,409.51
6,086.94
25,694.67
734.28
11,742.86
1,577.86
7,352.86
7,352.86
7,352.86
2,796.02
285.80
2,900.97
2,647.36
16,258.70
1,807.23
184,299.35
2,022.69
8,263.69
2,657.76
21,897.61
22,405.92
21,122.78
21,122.78
7,952.81
30,155.55
3,752.76
15,893.68
1,369.42
2,544.95
1,290.34
3,077.15
8,951.89
8,951.89
8,951.89
4,163.76
1,799.98
4,579.60
4,240.03
25,319.06
3,137.27
1,649.79
274,015.65
0
479,043.02
479,043.02
4
21,556.94
21,556.94
80,446.07
80,446.07
102,003.01
102,003.01
0
0
33,554.70
41,919.83
75,474.53
62,019,849.26
4
4
1,509.96
1,886.39
3,396.35
2,790,893.22
6,102.13
6,102.13
3,593,314.90
1,509.96
7,988.52
9,498.49
6,384,208.12
272,402.74
320,600.45
109,000.09
32,134.15
360,178.27
138,995.99
1,094,315.71
4
4
4
4
4
4
12,258.12
14,427.02
4,905.00
1,446.04
16,208.02
6,254.82
55,499.03
1,287.19
1,432.07
2,719.25
12,258.12
14,427.02
4,905.00
2,733.22
16,208.02
7,686.89
58,218.28
320,592.09
91,180.70
254,077.99
54,560.56
25,513.28
30,827.74
4
4
4
4
4
4
14,426.64
4,103.13
11,433.51
2,455.23
1,148.10
1,387.25
-
14,426.64
4,103.13
11,433.51
2,455.23
1,148.10
1,387.25
-
0
Valley View Regional Hospital Endowed Chair in Nursing 6/02
East Central University Nursing Faculty Endowed Chair
Sadie KnottsMsClasland Chair in Nursing
The Chickasaw Nation Endowed Chair in Native American Studies
George Nigh Lectureship in Government
R. Darryl Fisher Lectureship in Government
Tom and Diane Criswell Endowed Professorship in Nursing
Adolph Linschied Distinguished Teaching Professorship
The Crabtree Family Professorship in Business
Choctaw Nation Endowed Professorship in Nursing
Hallie Ford Chair in Fine Arts
Shirley Pouge Lectureship in Business
TOTAL, ECU:
Northeastern State University
Endowed Chair of Teaching Excellence (Public)
Endowed Chair of Teaching Excellence (Private)
Southwestern Bell Distinguished Lectureship
William Frank Tolbert Chair in Business
L.P. Woods Endowed Lectureship for Math
Endowed Chair in College of Education
TOTAL, NSU:
Northwestern Oklahoma State University
Charles Morton Chair in Education
Pearl Louise Marlatt Walch Alumni Chair in Business
Jake and Jayne Lindsay Lectureship
Bert H. Mackie Chair in Business
Harold G. Hamm Chair in Business
Endowed Chair #1
Endowed Chair #2
Endowed Chair #3
Endowed Chair #4
Endowed Chair #5
Endowed Chair #6
Endowed Chair #7
Endowed Chair #8
J.T. and Jaynie Lindsey Endowed Chair
J.T. and Jaynie Lindsey Endowed Professorship
TOTAL, NWOSU:
Southeastern Oklahoma State University
Dr. Linnie Ruth Hall Distinguished Lectureship (in Business) (Priv
Dr. Linnie Ruth Hall Distinguished Lectureship (in Business) (Publ
Massey Family Lectureship in Business and Public Policy (Private)
Massey Family Lectureship in Business and Public Policy (Public)
Don W. Sands Lectureship in Business Administration
Ruth Steger Lectureship in Music
Engles Family Endowed Chair in Biomedical Science
John Massey Chair in Business No. 1
Medical Center Professorship in Biomedical Sciences
Julian J. Rothbaum Lectureship
Sullivan Lectureship in Business
406,845.41
364,738.15
383,224.71
737,013.98
39,420.27
118,259.64
200,832.97
200,832.97
200,832.97
200,832.97
354,443.05
35,444.19
4,105,665.88
642,807.19
631,507.76
149,497.20
376,232.22
71,724.58
376,116.19
2,247,885.14
526,980.12
473,198.79
353,761.88
279,439.21
279,439.41
283,761.69
283,761.69
283,761.69
283,761.69
324,059.62
324,059.61
324,059.61
324,059.61
319,887.08
251,692.81
4,915,684.52
77,767.65
74,469.62
159,771.35
190,841.97
90,454.41
72,567.49
326,049.49
319,872.93
173,885.15
36,633.47
44,837.78
358,340.41
321,259.64
337,858.79
629,449.00
33,667.00
101,000.00
171,522.00
171,522.00
171,522.00
171,522.00
299,401.00
29,940.00
333,410.29
298,888.09
308,561.15
3,557,084.34
1,648,091.54
542,984.59
533,439.86
131,144.45
330,450.08
63,017.81
330,352.07
485,457.54
476,924.05
117,250.22
295,440.21
56,341.32
295,352.59
1,931,388.85
1,726,765.93
463,980.41
416,554.99
311,557.00
245,989.21
245,989.38
249,794.27
249,794.27
249,794.27
249,794.27
285,381.77
285,381.76
285,381.76
285,381.76
282,019.03
214,959.00
434,318.56
387,384.55
300,016.00
228,763.13
228,763.28
232,301.73
232,301.73
232,301.73
232,301.73
269,313.22
269,313.21
269,313.21
269,313.21
257,563.57
4,321,753.16
3,843,268.86
65,690.99
62,905.11
135,162.92
161,205.80
76,407.59
63,525.81
285,741.39
289,104.66
153,060.14
30,944.60
37,874.84
58,731.29
56,240.57
129,824.62
144,126.69
68,312.51
58,970.48
268,936.88
258,475.18
27,828.45
27,666.14
33,862.16
91
366,198.70
328,295.29
343,214.88
683,231.49
36,543.64
109,629.82
186,177.49
186,177.49
186,177.49
186,177.49
326,922.03
32,692.09
3,748,190.25
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
557,083.11
547,290.55
132,630.62
334,040.84
63,694.57
333,940.28
1,968,679.97
4
4
4
4
4
4
475,093.03
425,712.78
321,778.29
251,397.18
251,397.36
255,285.90
255,285.90
255,285.90
255,285.90
292,918.20
292,918.20
292,918.20
292,918.20
286,489.89
233,325.90
4,438,010.81
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
67,396.64
64,538.43
141,586.29
165,391.49
78,391.50
65,021.26
293,575.92
289,150.93
118,257.91
31,748.07
38,858.26
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
16,478.94
14,773.29
15,444.67
30,745.42
1,644.46
4,933.34
8,377.99
8,377.99
8,377.99
8,377.99
14,711.49
1,471.14
168,668.56
3,368.26
336.83
3,705.09
16,478.94
14,773.29
15,444.67
30,745.42
1,644.46
4,933.34
8,377.99
8,377.99
8,377.99
8,377.99
18,079.75
1,807.97
172,373.65
0
25,068.74
24,628.07
5,968.38
15,031.84
2,866.26
15,027.31
88,590.60
101,738.76
105,341.91
17,680.84
60,923.25
11,912.17
47,755.06
345,352.00
126,807.50
129,969.99
23,649.22
75,955.09
14,778.42
62,782.38
433,942.59
0
21,379.19
19,157.08
14,480.02
11,312.87
11,312.88
11,487.87
11,487.87
11,487.87
11,487.87
13,181.32
13,181.32
13,181.32
13,181.32
12,892.05
10,499.67
199,710.49
16,993.08
20,000.00
10,000.00
10,000.00
10,000.00
10,000.00
76,993.06
38,372.26
19,157.08
34,480.02
11,312.87
11,312.88
11,487.87
11,487.87
11,487.87
11,487.87
23,181.32
23,181.32
23,181.32
23,181.32
12,892.05
10,499.67
276,703.55
0
3,032.85
2,904.23
6,371.38
7,442.62
3,527.62
2,925.96
13,210.92
13,011.79
5,321.61
1,428.66
1,748.62
17,810.53
14,663.89
13,236.42
28,405.58
13,463.55
4,602.97
6,673.81
20,843.38
17,568.12
19,607.80
35,848.20
16,991.16
2,925.96
13,210.92
13,011.79
5,321.61
6,031.63
8,422.43
John Massey Chair in Business No. 2
John Massey Chair in Business No. 3
John Massey Chair in Business No. 4 6/02
John Massey Chair in Business No. 5
John Massey Chair in Business No. 6
John Massey Chair in Business No. 7
John Massey Professorship In Business #1
John Massey Professorship In Business #2
Chickasaw Nation Endowed Chair in Business Management
Donna Massey Professorship in Music
Kay Massey Professorship in Business
Chickasaw Nation Professorship in Business Management
TOTAL, SEOSU:
Southwestern Oklahoma State University
Lectureship #1 (Public)
Lectureship #1 (Private)
Lectureship #2 (Public)
Lectureship #2 (Private)
Lectureship #3 (Public)
Lectureship #3 (Private)
Dobson Chair in Business
Foundation-Flossie Hagin Lectureship
Ed and Winnie Ola Berrong Endowed Chair in Department of Musi
Flossie Hagin Chair in Chemistry
Guy Hagin Chair in Biology
TOTAL, SWOSU:
335,459.07
382,682.35
409,986.23
380,362.94
334,186.17
322,233.12
150,696.99
150,696.99
351,329.55
143,922.95
143,922.95
143,922.95
4,816,553.55
108,076.98
98,108.35
107,567.63
97,500.13
63,319.14
51,078.40
295,109.67
36,682.47
319,887.07
347,485.46
347,485.46
1,872,300.76
303,191.59
360,532.79
358,937.65
333,004.43
282,289.84
272,193.00
127,295.00
127,295.00
296,771.00
271,069.65
322,335.79
333,265.99
309,003.46
257,563.57
3,823,134.16
2,626,213.43
95,145.29
86,369.43
94,696.88
85,833.99
55,743.80
44,971.85
261,438.89
32,292.99
282,019.03
296,771.00
296,771.00
88,492.30
80,330.09
88,075.24
79,832.09
51,847.63
41,836.23
244,596.16
30,026.92
257,563.57
1,632,054.16
962,600.23
92
303,240.10
355,183.64
367,396.62
340,790.28
291,346.53
297,213.06
138,995.99
138,995.99
324,050.28
143,922.95
143,922.95
143,922.95
4,342,898.06
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
2
2
2
97,238.19
88,269.29
96,779.92
87,722.07
56,970.19
45,962.16
267,048.24
33,000.79
286,489.89
322,128.23
322,128.23
1,703,737.20
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
13,645.80
15,983.26
16,532.85
15,335.56
13,110.59
13,374.59
6,254.82
6,254.82
14,582.26
3,238.27
3,238.27
3,238.27
185,715.61
5,034.09
12,146.70
3,062.17
1,432.07
1,432.07
3,338.67
125,302.51
13,645.80
21,017.35
16,532.85
15,335.56
25,257.30
16,436.76
7,686.89
7,686.89
17,920.94
3,238.27
3,238.27
3,238.27
311,018.12
0
4,375.72
3,972.12
4,355.10
3,947.49
2,563.66
2,068.30
12,017.17
1,485.04
12,892.05
14,495.77
14,495.77
76,668.17
15,221.37
15,221.37
4,375.72
3,972.12
4,355.10
3,947.49
2,563.66
2,068.30
27,238.54
1,485.04
12,892.05
14,495.77
14,495.77
91,889.54
0
Cameron University
Lawton Independent Insurance Agents Chair
McCasland/Amquest Bank Endowed Chair
Clarence E. Page Chair in Mathematics
Honors Program Lectureship
President's Partners Lectureship
Joseph H. Mullin Chair in Agriculture
Mary Dixie Mullin Chair in the Sciences
Virginia Brewczynski Chair in Business
Harold & Elizabeth Hackler Lectureship in Teaching Excellence
SWB Endowed Lectureship in Telecommunications
Helen C. Shultz Lectureship in the Study & Application of English
R.H. Drewry Lectureship in Telecommunications
Buck and Irene Clements Lectureship in Agriculture
Mary Kate Wellman Drew Endowed Lectureship
B.H. and Flora Brewer Endowed Professorship in Instruction Tech.
PSO Lectureship in Instructional Technology and Multimedia Desig
James O. "Diz" and June Pursley Barnett Endowed Lectureship
John C. Paynter Endowed Lectureship in Communications
Harvard and Judith Tomlinson Lectureship in Phy. Sciences
Southwest Oklahoma Opera Guild Lectureship
Tuck and Anna Pittman Lectureship in Instruct. Tech.
Dr. Robert H. Drewry Endowed Lectureship in Chemistry
Jack Bryan Endowed Lectureship in Art
Katherine D. Lacy Endowed Lectureship in History
Home Savings Bank Endowed Chair in Organizational Leadership
Kerr Endowed Lectureship In Physical Science
McCasland Foundation Chair in Educational Leadership
Louise McMahon Endowed Chair in Music
Dr. Bobby Gene Vowell Lectureship in Physical & Biological Scienc
Jack and Joyce Amyx Lectureship in Business
Edward and Lenore Hamra/Edward's Menswear Lectureship in Ret
Ajay and Shireen Bhargava Lectureship in India Studies
Philip J. Jones Lectureship in Business
Clodus and Pauline Smith Lectureship
Trent Patton Endowed Lectureship
Richard T. Brittingham, M.D. Music Theatre Lectureship
Bhargava Endowed Lectureship in International Studies
Jimmy and Virgie Stanton Endowed Lectureship in Physical Scienc
BancFirst Lectureship in Finance
BancFirst Lectureship in Investments
Buck and Irene Clements Lectureship in Child Development
Herb and Dorothy Pitman Carter Lectureship in Physical Sciences
TOTAL, Cameron:
Langston University
Endowment
PSO Lectureship (Public)
PSO Lectureship (Private)
Southwestern Bell Endowed Lectureship
William Henri Hale Lectureship
J. C. Penney Professorship of Business
T. M. Crisp Professorship in Recreation & Good Sportsmanship
James A. Close Endowed Chair
TOTAL, Langston:
883,686.32
940,806.81
684,359.23
215,350.95
334,735.89
749,816.34
730,819.28
695,970.01
85,967.85
51,724.80
45,870.79
39,520.31
48,503.88
103,488.07
224,518.21
77,355.83
36,170.27
37,217.18
75,466.72
28,257.89
40,263.62
36,360.06
58,001.05
35,705.33
39,725.56
42,531.19
429,149.54
334,946.74
42,633.65
39,985.40
41,609.63
39,985.40
42,057.12
44,622.50
40,610.47
40,986.93
40,986.93
36,353.38
36,353.38
36,353.38
36,353.38
41,443.89
762,211.01
828,157.80
587,798.09
188,075.11
286,703.21
675,189.17
683,934.38
658,086.92
78,847.49
43,692.37
41,703.92
35,917.26
42,154.22
96,455.61
189,652.40
66,073.79
33,400.00
33,464.96
68,815.61
26,065.91
34,011.02
30,713.65
48,993.97
30,160.59
33,556.51
36,720.48
362,506.19
288,085.02
36,013.00
33,776.00
35,148.00
33,776.00
35,526.00
37,693.00
34,304.00
34,622.00
34,622.00
30,708.00
30,708.00
30,708.00
30,708.00
35,008.00
700,948.18
740,417.80
536,430.69
175,033.52
268,174.36
603,655.58
611,474.27
613,845.79
74,964.18
40,985.56
37,285.56
34,794.13
41,085.56
94,685.34
169,559.49
65,063.70
29,861.40
31,886.40
63,670.60
25,539.47
24,308.45
28,130.20
40,254.76
26,965.20
30,001.33
32,830.09
324,100.11
257,563.57
7,666,625.15
6,764,466.68
5,723,515.30
25,969,796.30
80,863.73
80,575.43
152,099.18
79,216.70
139,974.98
446,248.27
429,149.54
20,623,261.58
68,306.27
68,062.74
128,479.44
66,915.01
118,238.03
376,949.63
362,506.19
16,742,781.44
61,069.49
60,851.77
114,867.56
59,825.63
105,711.19
337,013.32
324,100.11
27,377,924.13
21,812,718.89
17,806,220.51
93
782,281.84
836,460.80
602,862.67
192,819.86
296,537.82
676,220.37
675,409.31
655,967.57
79,926.51
45,467.58
41,620.09
36,743.90
43,914.55
98,209.67
194,576.70
69,497.77
33,143.89
34,189.51
69,317.64
26,621.09
32,861.03
31,734.63
49,083.26
30,943.71
34,427.80
37,360.59
371,918.62
293,531.78
39,323.33
36,880.70
38,378.81
36,880.70
38,791.56
41,157.75
37,457.23
37,804.46
37,804.46
33,530.69
33,530.69
33,530.69
33,530.69
38,225.95
6,890,478.28
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
21,111,946.44
70,079.83
69,829.98
131,815.39
68,652.45
121,308.07
386,737.07
371,918.62
22,332,287.84
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
35,202.68
37,640.74
27,128.82
8,676.89
13,344.20
30,429.92
30,393.42
29,518.54
3,596.69
2,046.04
1,872.90
1,653.48
1,976.15
4,419.44
8,755.95
3,127.40
1,491.48
1,538.53
3,119.29
1,197.95
1,478.75
1,428.06
2,208.75
1,392.47
1,549.25
1,681.23
16,736.34
13,208.93
1,769.55
1,659.63
1,727.05
1,659.63
1,745.62
1,852.10
1,685.58
1,701.20
1,701.20
1,508.88
1,508.88
1,508.88
1,508.88
1,720.17
310,071.52
950,037.59
3,153.59
3,142.35
5,931.69
3,089.36
5,458.86
17,403.17
16,736.34
1,004,952.95
213,186.85
237,311.43
116,160.21
47,206.36
65,963.48
184,240.22
166,039.90
135,998.10
2,959.62
4,228.37
93.54
963.86
7,258.29
5,638.78
53,241.07
8,236.93
4,133.70
4,990.41
3,134.59
(1,097.24)
2,545.62
3,624.01
8,806.24
2,540.75
3,394.05
2,226.56
42,469.44
11,972.27
405.15
379.98
395.42
379.98
399.67
424.05
385.92
389.50
389.50
345.47
345.47
345.47
345.47
393.84
1,342,792.26
248,389.53
274,952.16
143,289.03
55,883.25
79,307.68
214,670.14
196,433.31
165,516.64
6,556.31
6,274.41
1,966.44
2,617.33
9,234.45
10,058.22
61,997.02
11,364.33
5,625.17
6,528.94
6,253.89
100.71
4,024.37
5,052.06
11,014.99
3,933.22
4,943.30
3,907.78
59,205.78
25,181.20
2,174.70
2,039.61
2,122.46
2,039.61
2,145.29
2,276.15
2,071.50
2,090.70
2,090.70
1,854.35
1,854.35
1,854.35
1,854.35
2,114.01
1,652,863.79
0
2,367,995.21
14,926.32
19,204.13
22,159.55
21,715.89
22,851.61
75,796.14
48,719.44
2,593,368.30
3,318,032.80
18,079.92
22,346.48
28,091.24
24,805.25
28,310.47
93,199.31
65,455.78
3,598,321.25
0
University of Science & Arts of Oklahoma
Mary Jo Ragan Professorship of Interdisciplinary Studies
Budlow Grigsby Lectureship
Jessie Dearing Kinley Chair in Interdisciplinary Studies
Dorothy Gilkey Wilcox Professorship in Interdis. Studies
Dorothy Cusick Professorship in Interdisc. Studies
Professorship in Biology
Lectureship Program
TOTAL, USAO:
Carl Albert State College
Charles L. Ward Endowed Teaching Lectureship
George Bush Professorship for Teaching Excellence
Hanford Farrell Senior Lectureship
Jack Gedosh Endowed Lectureship
R. L. Winters Endowed Lectureship
Jodi Hoffman Lectureship in Business Technology
F.L. Holton Endowed Lectureship in Business Technology
Macy R. McBee Endowed Lectureship in Natural Science
Julian J. Rothbaum Lectureship in History
Walter White Endowed Lectureship in Early Childhood Education
Walter White Endowed Lectureship in Excellence
Gerald Ford Lectureship in Academic Excellence
Dave and Beverly McMillen Endowed Lectureship
Jimmy and Pearl Orr Endowed Lectureship
Phillip and Wanda Freeman Endowed Lectureship
Roy and Jeanne Reed Endowed Lectureship in Academic Leadershi
Victor L. Cary Endowed Lectureship in Arts and Sciences
Oxley Foundation Endowed Lectureship
Dean Worley Endowed Lectureship
Dick LaFevers Endowed Lectureship
TOTAL, CASC:
Eastern Oklahoma State College
Julian J. Rothbaum Lectureship
541,599.42
289,544.26
422,214.59
261,419.31
235,393.04
204,628.04
145,415.87
2,100,214.55
67,736.42
48,885.48
48,863.28
44,449.27
94,936.98
40,433.32
79,573.60
36,641.57
34,438.59
47,613.83
47,874.05
40,315.13
110,359.32
62,426.05
32,052.67
68,238.87
34,538.58
36,350.27
66,203.15
36,635.90
1,078,566.32
457,493.55
244,580.45
356,648.18
220,823.07
198,838.46
172,851.01
122,834.00
409,023.94
218,668.13
318,862.74
197,427.75
177,772.32
154,538.14
1,774,068.73
1,476,293.02
59,628.71
43,034.13
43,014.59
39,128.92
83,573.50
35,593.65
70,049.03
32,255.76
30,316.46
41,914.69
42,143.77
35,489.61
96,547.69
54,953.96
28,216.12
60,071.01
30,404.49
31,999.22
56,541.00
31,289.00
55,454.71
40,021.75
40,003.58
36,389.90
77,723.38
33,102.10
65,145.62
29,997.87
28,194.32
38,980.67
39,193.72
33,005.35
69,022.19
51,107.19
26,241.00
55,866.06
28,276.18
29,755.75
946,165.32
777,481.33
59,153.61
158,129.14
51,233.85
133,573.00
46,882.04
Choctaw Nation Endowed Professorship in Nursing
TOTAL, EOSC:
217,282.75
184,806.85
46,882.04
Oklahoma City Community College
Lectureship
TOTAL, OCCC:
174,738.33
147,602.92
131,964.98
174,738.33
147,602.92
131,964.98
94
469,372.30
250,930.95
365,908.50
226,556.71
204,001.28
177,339.07
134,124.94
1,828,233.75
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
21,121.75
11,291.89
16,465.88
10,195.05
9,180.06
7,980.26
6,035.62
82,270.52
179,711.56
89,751.78
96,235.90
55,209.56
49,713.72
10,843.37
1,381.88
482,847.78
60,939.95
43,980.45
43,960.48
39,989.36
85,411.29
36,376.36
71,589.42
32,965.07
30,983.12
42,836.40
43,070.51
36,270.03
91,976.40
56,162.40
28,836.60
61,391.98
31,073.08
32,701.75
61,372.07
33,962.45
965,849.16
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
2,742.30
1,979.12
1,978.22
1,799.52
3,843.51
1,636.94
3,221.52
1,483.43
1,394.24
1,927.64
1,938.17
1,632.15
4,138.94
2,527.31
1,297.65
2,762.64
1,398.29
1,471.58
2,761.74
1,528.31
43,463.21
52,423.17
145,851.07
198,274.24
4
4
2,359.04
6,563.30
8,922.34
2,959.84
1,502.70
4,462.54
5,318.88
8,065.99
13,384.88
151,435.41
151,435.41
4
6,814.59
6,814.59
47,141.12
47,141.12
53,955.71
53,955.71
-
200,833.31
101,043.68
112,701.78
65,404.62
58,893.78
18,823.62
7,417.50
565,118.29
2,742.30
1,979.12
1,978.22
1,799.52
3,843.51
1,636.94
3,221.52
1,483.43
1,394.24
1,927.64
1,938.17
1,632.15
4,138.94
2,527.31
1,297.65
2,762.64
1,398.29
1,471.58
2,761.74
1,528.31
43,463.21
0
Rogers State University
Herrington Lectureship
Maurice Meyer Lectureship in Liberal Arts
John W. Norman Endowed Chair in Business Information Technolo
Greg Knuz Endowed Chair in Communications
Sarkey's Endowed Chair
Oliver Dewey Mayor Chair
TOTAL, Rogers:
Tulsa Community College
Natalie O. Warren Chair of Nursing (Public)
Natalie O. Warren Chair of Nursing (Private)
John W. Sublett Professorship (Public)
John W. Sublett Professorship (Private)
T. Oscar Chappelle Lectureship (Public)
T. Oscar Chappelle Lectureship (Private)
Founders Incorporated (Private)
Founders & Assoc. Chair in Allied Health
Julian Rothbaum Distinguished Lectureship in Public Affairs (priv
Julian Rothbaum Distinguished Lectureship in Public Affairs
Vesta Van Trease Endowed Lectureship (Private)
Vesta Van Trease Endowed Lectureship (Public)
Unit Corporation Lectureship (Private)
Unit Corporation Lectureship (Public)
PSO Electronic Engineering Technology (Private)
Grace and Franklin Bernsen Lectureship in Entrepreneurial Leader
JP Morgan Chase Lectureship (Private)
George Kaiser Family Foundation/TCC Infant (Private)
Midfirst Bank Endowed Lectureship (Private)
ONEOK Endowed Professorship (Private)
Walton Family Foundation Lectureship (Private)
TOTAL, TCC:
Rose State College
Henry Croak Endowed Professorship (Public)
Henry Croak Endowed Professorship (Private)
Hudiburg Student Services Endowment (Public)
Hudiburg Student Services Endowment (Private)
Don S. Reynolds Lectureship (Private)
Don S. Reynolds Lectureship (Public)
James F. Howell "Country Lawyer" (Public)
James F. Howell "Country Lawyer" (Private)
Ray M. Hardin-Kelley & Kevin Miller Professorship in Small Busin
Ray M. Hardin-Kelley & Kevin Miller Professorship in Small Busin
Endowed Excellence in Teaching and Learning Professorship (publi
Endowed Excellence in Teaching and Learning Professorship (priva
W.P. "Bill" and Rubye Atkinson Endowed Chair (Private)
W.P. "Bill" and Rubye Atkinson Endowed Chair (Public)
TOTAL, RSC:
NEO A&M College
Endowed Lectureship in Educational Excellence (Private)
163,617.95
30,026.67
432,353.87
429,149.54
341,046.74
316,258.28
1,712,453.05
526,303.93
524,270.47
236,560.39
254,083.25
47,294.22
51,002.37
301,807.56
313,838.97
33,530.52
32,051.11
31,656.75
32,023.86
31,356.61
31,870.39
31,356.61
31,356.61
31,820.51
146,360.94
29,272.19
26,654.81
25,000.00
2,769,472.07
192,153.25
195,393.26
153,799.11
144,783.37
31,811.62
29,783.64
33,987.92
32,148.87
202,028.65
201,873.54
182,544.71
175,591.28
433,830.93
439,304.48
2,449,034.61
88,011.12
138,209.44
26,508.39
389,527.50
362,506.19
288,085.02
267,146.00
123,566.71
27,775.97
298,162.98
324,100.11
257,563.57
1,471,982.55
1,031,169.34
463,330.64
461,540.47
208,255.48
223,681.69
41,635.38
44,899.84
265,695.70
276,287.52
29,562.06
28,217.39
28,478.25
28,808.50
28,808.50
27,219.00
28,808.50
28,808.50
28,632.89
125,000.00
25,000.00
430,937.61
429,272.60
193,695.62
208,043.33
38,724.50
41,760.74
247,120.00
256,971.31
27,559.46
26,270.50
25,461.09
25,756.36
25,756.36
25,756.36
25,756.36
25,756.36
2,392,670.31
2,054,598.56
169,121.53
169,906.87
134,778.30
126,674.75
53,485.73
156,818.79
157,520.92
125,178.25
117,933.24
49,690.80
92,415.69
177,463.36
177,332.34
160,518.83
154,645.21
382,994.52
387,618.07
53,680.92
164,276.83
164,159.70
149,127.50
143,876.17
356,455.29
360,589.00
2,186,955.21
1,999,307.42
79,222.55
70,829.24
95
141,798.03
28,103.68
373,348.12
371,918.62
295,565.11
267,146.00
1,477,879.56
4
4
4
4
4
4
473,524.06
471,694.51
212,837.17
228,602.76
42,551.37
45,887.65
271,541.09
282,365.94
30,217.35
28,846.33
28,532.03
28,862.91
28,640.49
29,544.70
28,640.49
28,640.49
28,736.58
135,680.47
27,136.09
26,654.81
25,000.00
2,504,137.27
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
2
1
172,697.86
174,273.68
137,918.56
129,797.12
44,996.05
29,783.64
33,987.92
59,415.16
181,256.28
181,121.86
164,063.68
158,037.55
391,093.58
395,837.18
2,254,280.12
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
79,354.30
4
6,380.91
1,264.67
16,800.67
16,736.34
13,300.43
12,021.57
66,504.58
21,308.58
21,226.25
9,577.67
10,287.12
1,914.81
2,064.94
12,219.35
12,706.47
1,359.78
1,298.08
1,283.94
1,298.83
1,288.82
1,329.51
1,288.82
1,288.82
1,293.15
6,105.62
1,221.12
599.73
281.25
111,242.69
44,483.47
28,197.45
51,844.44
18,072.27
3,005.39
145,603.03
-
-
50,864.38
1,264.67
44,998.12
68,580.78
31,372.70
15,026.96
212,107.61
0
21,308.58
21,226.25
9,577.67
10,287.12
1,914.81
2,064.94
12,219.35
12,706.47
1,359.78
1,298.08
1,283.94
1,298.83
1,288.82
1,329.51
1,288.82
1,288.82
1,293.15
6,105.62
1,221.12
599.73
281.25
111,242.69
0
0
7,771.40
7,842.32
6,206.33
5,840.87
2,024.82
1,340.26
1,529.46
2,673.68
8,156.53
8,150.48
7,382.87
7,111.69
17,599.21
17,812.67
101,442.61
684.46
731.48
1,200.17
269.77
118.65
118.65
131.17
131.17
1,353.83
1,647.26
639.02
361.16
678.11
1,061.16
9,126.05
8,455.86
8,573.80
7,406.51
6,110.64
2,143.47
1,458.91
1,660.63
2,804.85
9,510.36
9,797.74
8,021.88
7,472.85
18,277.32
18,873.83
110,568.66
3,570.94
12,646.87
16,217.81
Endowed Lectureship in Educational Excellence (Public)
TOTAL, NEO A&M:
180,656.26
157,480.67
140,796.22
268,667.39
236,703.22
211,625.46
159,644.39
238,998.69
4
29,556.51
37,415.74
37,415.74
37,415.74
115,138.36
115,138.36
372,080.46
4
4
4
4
2
2
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
7,184.00
10,754.94
16,121.36
28,768.23
23,305.36
39,523.17
1,330.04
1,683.71
1,683.71
1,683.71
2,590.61
2,590.61
11,562.39
1,807.23
385.49
385.49
385.49
3,137.27
2,069.20
2,069.20
2,069.20
2,590.61
2,590.61
14,526.10
0
Northern Oklahoma College
Joe Lewis Lectureship in Social Science
Sam Leonard Lectureship in Business Administration
Dick Lambertz Lectureship in Business
Don Westfall Lecturehsip in Social Sciences
Carl and Carolyn Renfro Lecutreship (Private)
Carl and Carolyn Renfro Lecutreship (Public)
34,104.67
40,565.48
40,565.48
40,565.48
115,138.36
115,138.36
TOTAL, Northern:
386,077.84
131,606.50
25,756.36
164,300.10
164,300.10
164,300.10
27,364.64
29,798.81
37,334.19
31,988.69
58,544.38
35,056.35
144,723.30
144,723.30
144,723.30
24,104.07
26,248.19
32,884.46
28,201.89
50,000.00
29,940.00
134,750.00
134,750.00
134,750.00
22,442.99
24,439.35
30,616.08
25,756.36
Western Oklahoma State College
JCMH Health Care Corporation Professorship in Nursing
JCMH Health Care Corporation Prof. in Radiologic Technology
JCMH Health Care Corporation Prof. in Physical Therapy Assistan
Jeff and Kim Wilmes Lectureship
Winston and Ethelda Higgs Lectureship in Business
Jack and Jewell Walker Lectureship in Aviation
Doughty Family Lectureship in Business
Great Plains Medical Center Lectureship in Nursing
Chesser Family Lectureship
TOTAL, WOSC:
Systemwide Totals
28,808.50
34,266.00
34,266.00
34,266.00
25,756.36
712,987.36
625,548.50
507,504.78
147,924.47
147,924.47
147,924.47
24,637.23
26,828.78
33,611.58
28,648.98
54,272.19
32,498.18
644,270.34
396,895,797.29
341,190,980.24
244,070,197.72
352,514,763.64
96
6,656.60
6,656.60
6,656.60
1,108.68
1,207.30
1,512.52
1,289.20
2,442.25
1,462.42
28,992.17
15,797,210.01
2,963.71
13,211,192.23
6,656.60
6,656.60
6,656.60
1,108.68
1,207.30
1,512.52
1,289.20
2,442.25
1,462.42
28,992.17
29,008,402.24
0
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 14-b:
Investment.
SUBJECT:
Approval of revisions to the investment policy and approval of new managers
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve the revised investment policy and
investments with two additional investment managers.
BACKGROUND:
The investment policy outlines the responsibility of the State Regents to determine a recommended asset
allocation policy and approval of investment managers. In response to the current turbulence in the
financial market environment, Hammond and Associates has recommended that the target asset policy be
shifted in favor of a less equity and fixed income position and broadened to allow for continued
diversification and investment in hedge funds.
POLICY ISSUES:
This item is consistent with Regents’ practice on adoption of policy revisions.
ANALYSIS:
Manger Recommendations:
WLR Recovery Fund IV, LP. This fund will invest in securities of companies in bankruptcy or
reorganization proceedings and will consist of public and private debt securities including distressed bank
loans, trade claims and equity-linked securities issued upon reorganization or conversion. The
recommended investment is $5 million.
Quinlan Private European Strategic Property Fund. This fund will pursue value-added/core-plus and
development or major renovation related real estate related investment in the Western European countries.
The fund will invest in a diverse range of property types in the target markets. The recommended
investment is $4 million.
K. G. Redding. This fund has recently been acquired by a new management firm and after a review
process the recommendation is to terminate the relationship and reinvest the funds in new hedge funds.
The value of the investment at July 31, 2007, was approximately $5.8 million.
Vanguard Developed Markets Index Fund. This fund is an index of two Vanguard Index Funds—
European Stock Index and Pacific Stock Index—that replicates the MSCI EAFE index. The
recommended investment is approximately $20.5 million or 5% of the portfolio. The investment will be
funded in part by the recommended elimination of the Morgan Stanley International Small Cap allocation
of approximately $9.3 million and a reduction in the allocation to GMO of approximately $11 million.
96.1
Hammond and Associates recommends the investment of funds in the following hedge fund managers as
implementation of the policy changes that are also recommended in this item.
•
Och-Ziff (Asia) -- $5.5 million -- This fund is recommended as a replacement to the Och
Ziff Overseas Fund that is part of the current portfolio. The objective of the fund is to
invest in absolute returns with low volatility by exploiting pricing inefficiencies in Asian
companies.
•
Octavian Advisors -- $4.75 million – This fund specializes in special situations outside
the US to deploy capital among its investment strategies of event-driven, risk arbitrage
credit, distressed and private investments.
•
Blackstone Distressed -- $5.5 million – This fund focuses primarily on financially
distressed companies and seeks to invest in securities that are believed to be incorrectly
values and represent an opportunity for risk-adjusted returns over time.
•
Delta Prism -- $3.0 million – This fund’s objective is to maximize long-term returns in a
variable market and economic conditions. The focus is investment in aggressively
managed portfolios of primarily publicly traded US equities.
•
Viking Global -- $3.9 million – The goal of this fund is to achieve meaningfully higher
returns than those implied by the broad market indices with less risk than the market.
The strategy is stock selection based on fundamental analysis of companies located
around the world.
•
Drawbridge Global Macro -- $4.0 million – This fund invests in global fixed-income
commodities, currency and equity markets and their related derivates with the goal of
superior total return over the intermediate and long-term.
Policy Recommendations:
The following changes in TABLE B of the investment policy are recommended to slightly shift the asset
allocation targets to less concentration in the equity and fixed income markets and balancing with hedge
funds.
96.2
TABLE B
TARGET POLICY ASSET ALLOCATION AND ALLOWABLE RANGES
Asset Class
Target
Allocation
Minimum
Allocation
Maximum
Allocation
25 20
15
45
International Equity
20
5
25
Private Equity
10
0
15
5550
20
75 85
1510
10 5
25
5
0
10
1020
0
15 25
30 35
10 5
45 60
Domestic Inflation Protected Fixed
5
0
10
REITS/Real Assets
10
0
15
15
0
20 25
100
100
100
GROWTH ASSETS:
Domestic Equity
Total, Growth Assets
RISK REDUCTION ASSETS:
Domestic/Fixed Income
International Fixed Income
Absolute Return (Hedge Funds)
Total, Risk Reduction Assets
INFLATION PROTECTED ASSETS:
Total, Inflation Protected Assets
TOTAL:
.
96.3
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 15:
Minority Teacher Recruitment Center.
SUBJECT:
Allocation of Minority Teacher Recruitment Center budget to fund Pre-Collegiate
Partnerships programs and Collegiate Partnership grant.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve the proposed Minority Teacher
Recruitment Center (MTRC) Pre-Collegiate and Collegiate Program expenditures.
BACKGROUND:
The Oklahoma State Regents’ Minority Teacher Recruitment Center was created in 1990 through House
Bill 1017 and is charged with developing and implementing programs to recruit and to retain teachers in
Oklahoma public schools.
Pre-Collegiate Programs: The MTRC supports the implementation of three pre-collegiate teacher
recruitment programs in Oklahoma schools – Academic Commitment to Education (ACE), Leadership,
Education and Achievement Program (LEAP) and Future Educators Association (FEA). These programs
include curriculum, professional development and grants to provide additional resources for teachers to
furnish supplemental materials and enhance learning opportunities for students which promote academic
achievement and meet the goals of the MTRC.
Since its inception in 2003-2004, the ACE curriculum has been implemented in over 30 high schools.
ACE incorporates the study of teacher competencies with teaching related experiences and offers
intellectual challenges that lead to student growth and academic achievement.
The Leadership, Education and Achievement Program (LEAP), piloted during 2004-2005, was fully
implemented in the 2005-2006 school year. Six schools were included in the first year pilot. This past
year, LEAP was incorporated into 21 schools and 76 classrooms. LEAP is designed to help students with
strong academic potential succeed in high school and college.
MTRC funds Future Educators Association (FEA) chapter start-up kits and grants. Sponsored nationally
by Phi Delta Kappa, these extra-curricular organizations give all high school students interested in
teaching careers an opportunity to explore the profession and gain an understanding of the educational
field.
Collegiate Programs: Since 1996, collaborative efforts by MTRC and teacher education programs in the
state have led to partnerships that help address teacher recruitment from a campus-based perspective and
take advantage of the unique strengths of each institution. Through these partnerships, students have had
97
opportunities to interact with higher education personnel and learn about college preparation and the
teaching profession.
Teacher Conferences:
Each year, the MTRC sponsors both new and recurring conferences and
activities designed to enhance the image of teaching and to assist in teacher recruitment efforts.
POLICY ISSUES:
The MTRC has a legislative directive (HB 2557) to develop recruiting programs for potential teachers,
including pre-collegiate curricular courses and future teacher clubs that emphasize school success and the
opportunity to investigate teaching as a career choice and collegiate activities which deal with issues such
as retention and placement.
ANALYSIS:
To increase high school graduation rates, more schools are adopting the Ninth Grade Academy concept.
In those schools LEAP is the default curriculum. Three additional high schools (12 classes) are being
added in the 2007-2008 academic year. The ACE program is being used by schools as a “Grow Your
Own” teacher recruitment program in anticipation of filling vacancies caused by the expectation of an
increasing number of teacher retirements in the next five years.
Attachment
98
The following projects are recommended for funding up to the following amounts.
RECOMMENDED
FUNDING
CATEGORY
PROGRAM TITLE
DESCRIPTION
Pre-Collegiate
Grants
ACE and LEAP
ACE incorporates the study of teacher
competencies with teaching-like experiences.
LEAP is designed to help students who have
strong academic potential to be successful in
high school and college. Approximately, 53
schools will use the curricula this year with 129
classes being offered.
Allows all high school students interested in
teaching careers an opportunity to explore the
profession and gain an understanding of the
educational field. Twenty high schools sponsor
FEA chapters.
$64,500
Cameron University –
Campaign for Ethnic Learners
Designed to increase the number of Cameron
University undergraduate education majors as
well as the number who are admitted to teacher
education programs.
$2,900
Langston University – PreService Teacher Student Test
Seminar
Designed to increase the pass rates of PreService Teacher Education students who take
the licensure assessments.
$5,000
University of Central
Oklahoma – Minority
Educational Encouragement
Project
Allows students to gain a positive understanding
of the value of a college degree and how to
prepare for the college experience and learn
about education careers.
$5,272
Oklahoma State University –
Growing National Board for
Professional Teaching Standards
Leadership
Provides support and development of mentor
teachers in North Tulsa Public Schools to
address the needs of novice teachers, increase
the retention rate of teachers in this district and
prepare select teachers for National Board
Certification.
$8,000
Oklahoma State University –
Heads-Up
Provides middle school students with
experiences that will encourage teaching careers,
prepare them for college, help them understand
their role in society and enhance specific skills
that will help prepare them for a global society.
$10,000
University of Science and Arts
of Oklahoma (USAO)– Stepping
Up to the Legacy
Designed to increase the number of teachers,
especially minority teacher candidates, at USAO
by engaging high school students in campus
activities geared toward education careers.
$6,000
FEA
Collegiate
Grants
99
$2,400
CATEGORY
Teacher
Recruitment and
Retention
RECOMMENDED
FUNDING
PROGRAM TITLE
DESCRIPTION
Northeastern State
University – Celebration of
Teaching
Encourages students (especially minority
students) to consider teaching as a career. This
conference is designed to promote collaboration
among public school teachers, university
professors, teacher education candidates, and
visiting students in the interest of education.
$7,000
Oklahoma Christian
University – Avoiding
Culture Clashes
Encourages teachers to experience the richness
of specific cultures and offers them various
tools and strategies to implement their
knowledge into the classroom.
$4,000
Oklahoma State University
– Celebration of Teaching
A conference in which outstanding Oklahoma
educators are honored, the teaching profession
is highlighted and academically talented
students are encouraged to consider a career in
education. Students also have the opportunity
to experience university classes.
$4,500
Oklahoma State University
– Multicultural Fair: An
International Exploration for
Kids
Pre-service teachers will gain confidence in
their ability to work more effectively with the
diverse populations of students and parents that
they will encounter in their careers. In-service
teachers will use authentic resources to provide
diverse cultural experiences for their students.
Pre-service and in-service teachers will begin to
develop strategies of culturally responsive
teaching, thus enhancing the image of the
teaching profession in the 21st century.
$7,000
University of Central
Oklahoma – Multicultural
Institute Minority Youth
Leadership Session
Brings teachers, administrators and students
together to explore critical issues and concerns
related to the challenges and rewards of living
and teaching in a culturally diverse society.
$3,500
University of Central
Oklahoma – Educators
Distinguished Lecture Series
Provides professional development and
networking opportunities for pre-service and inservice teachers, administrators and faculty
members while highlighting the teaching
profession by presenting successful nationallyrenowned educators, as examples and rolemodels for future and present teachers.
$5,000
Oklahoma Associations
Supporting International
Studies (OASIS)
The Governor’s International Education
Conference Series, focusing on K-16 teachers
and faculty, is held in collaboration with the
Department of Commerce and the Oklahoma
Department of Education.
$2,000
Project
In 2007-2008, a professional development
project will be conducted to increase the
retention rate of alternatively certified teachers
in Oklahoma classrooms.
$5,000
TOTAL
$142,072
100
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM #16-a:
Experimental Program to Stimulate Competitive Research (EPSCoR).
SUBJECT:
Approval of Matching Funds for the Department of Energy.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve EPSCoR matching funds in the
amount of $175,000 to Oklahoma State University for the first year of a three-year
Department of Energy award.
BACKGROUND:
The Experimental Program to Stimulate Competitive Research in Oklahoma has served as a major
stimulus to improvements in the research infrastructure and in the competitiveness of Oklahoma
researchers. The State Regents have made significant commitment of resources to support EPSCoR
programs in Oklahoma through matching funds provided for EPSCoR grants. Seven federal agencies
have EPSCoR or similar programs to encourage the development of competitive sponsored research in
states that have historically had little federally sponsored research. The federal agencies are the National
Science Foundation, the National Institutes of Health, the Environmental Protection Agency, the
Department of Energy, the Department of Defense, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration
and the United States Department of Agriculture. Oklahoma is one of 27 states that participate in a
program at one or more federal agencies.
For FY08, the State Regents approved an allocation of $3,449,647 for Oklahoma EPSCoR projects.
POLICY ISSUES:
This recommendation is consistent with State Regents’ policy and actions.
ANALYSIS:
In January 2007, the Chancellor, in his role of Chairman of the EPSCoR Advisory Committee, endorsed
the proposal “Oklahoma Center for High Energy Physics Research” at Oklahoma State University. This
proposal was a competing renewal of the existing Center following an initial three years of funding. The
proposal was submitted to the U.S. Department of Energy and received approval for a three-year award
beginning August 2007 in the amount of $1,335,000. Participating universities will provide $870,299 in
matching funds over this time period. The Regents’ EPSCoR allocation will provide matching funds of
$175,000 per year for three years.
It is recommended that the State Regents approve the commitment of these matching funds for this
Department of Energy award to Oklahoma State University.
101
102
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 16-b:
EPSCoR Matching Program.
SUBJECT:
Allocation of funds.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve an allocation in the amount of
$30,000 to the University of Central Oklahoma for the eighth annual Regional
Universities’ Research Day.
BACKGROUND:
The University of Central Oklahoma is once again hosting a day-long poster display and symposium for
undergraduate students. The State Regents’ support enables students to attend without a cost. An
estimated 800 students from the regional universities will participate.
POLICY ISSUES:
The recommendation is consistent with State Regents’ policy and actions.
ANALYSIS:
The University of Central Oklahoma requests $30,000 in support for the eighth annual research
exposition and symposium. This support provides display boards, flyers, program, expenses for speakers
and judges and other meeting expenses. The State Regents along with several additional sponsors have
agreed to host this annual event.
103
104
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 17:
Presentation of Community-Based Organization promoting Oklahoma’s Promise –
Community Action Project of Tulsa County (GEAR UP).
Oral Presentation.
105
106
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 18:
Executive Session.
Possible vote to go into executive session pursuant to Title 25, Oklahoma Statutes,
Section 307(B)(1), for discussing the employment, hiring, appointment, promotion,
demotion, disciplining or resignation of any individual salaried public officer or
employee (see Attachment A), and pursuant to Title 25, Oklahoma Statutes, Section
307(B)(4), for confidential communications between a public body and its attorneys
concerning pending investigations, claims or actions.
107
108
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 19:
Personnel.
SUBJECT:
Personnel Changes.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents ratify personnel actions at or above the
director level.
BACKGROUND/POLICY ISSUES:
State Regents’ personnel policy (1.1-2) requires Regents’ ratification of decisions relating to director level
and above personnel and expansion of Regents’ personnel.
STAFF ANALYSIS:
DIRECTOR-AND-ABOVE HIRE.
recommended:
State Regents’ ratification of the following hiring action is
1. Associate Vice Chancellor for Administration. It is recommended that the State Regents ratify the
appointment of Dr. Jeffrey Hale to the Associate Vice Chancellor for Administration position. The
Associate Vice Chancellor for Administration is responsible for general agency administration,
operational oversight of the Chancellor’s Office, and assistance with work related to the coordinating
board and agency advisory councils. This position will report directly to the Chancellor. Copies of
his resume and job description are attached.
2. Director of Student & Community Outreach Activities for GEAR UP. It is recommended that the
State Regents ratify the appointment of Jolynn S. Horn to the Director of Student & Community
Outreach Activities for GEAR UP position. The Director of Student & Community Outreach
Activities will direct student and community outreach activities and support the Assistant Vice
Chancellor for GEAR UP in managing all aspects of the early intervention components of the
federally funded GEAR UP program. This position will report directly to the Assistant Vice
Chancellor for GEAR UP. Copies of her resume and job description are attached.
109
JEFFERY L. HALE
Curriculum Vitae
2206 Gershwin Dr.
Durant, OK 74701
Office: (580) 745-2224
Residence: (580) 931-8020
EDUCATION
UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA:
Ph.D., Adult and Higher Education, 1996
Dissertation: A Study of Influences on Learning Gains Among Freshmen Student-Athletes,
Dr. Jerry Weber, Major Professor
M.Ed., College Student Personnel, 1989
B.A., History, 1982
PROFESSIONAL RESPONSIBILITIES
Vice President, Enrollment Management and Marketing, and Intercollegiate Athletics
Division of Enrollment Management and Marketing, and Intercollegiate Athletics
• Southeastern Oklahoma State University; Durant, Oklahoma
•
2005 to present (Interim 2004-05)
•
• Lead student-centered division containing the areas of the Southeastern Honors Program, Academic
Advising and Outreach Center, Learning Center, Freshmen Programs Office, 10 Intercollegiate
Athletic Programs, Financial Aid Services, Admissions and Recruitment Services, Office of the
Registrar, College Success Courses, International Recruitment, Athletic Compliance, Athletic
Promotions and Development, Sports Information and Athletic Training.
• Supervise seven Directors, 10 intercollegiate head coaches, and enrollment and athletic staff who
oversee approximately 50 full—time support and professional staff, and over 30 student
employees.
• Serve as the chief enrollment, marketing and athletic officers for the university.
• Developed strategic recruitment plan with the Honors Committee and Honors Director and secured
the resources that have moved enrollment in the SOSU Honors Program from 41 in 2001 to 195
for fall 2006. SOSU has become the fastest growing Honors Program in Oklahoma.
• Coordinated and secured Oklahoma State Regents grant designed to enhance student leadership,
campus involvement, and academic support services for student-athletes at SOSU (November
2004.)
• Developed and taught college success orientation course for student-athletes designed to address
the unique transitional needs associated with the intercollegiate student-athlete experience.
• Coordinate for the President activities related to federal relations and federal academic earmarks
including establishing priorities, attending state and regional functions and conducting business
with state and federal representatives.
• Responsible for multiple budgets that include financial aid and scholarships, operating budgets,
SOSU Foundation accounts and personnel.
110
• Continue to guide and manage the strategic planning process for recruitment, marketing, retention
and enrollment, at the Division and University level, that yielded consecutive year-to-date
semesters of enrollment increases from 2000 to 2005.
• Develop, coordinate and execute multiple university-wide enrollment marketing campaigns (e.g.
“Expect to Connect,” “SOSU Wants You,”)
• Coordinate and manage multiple consulting agreements which include recruitment, management
information systems, retention, marketing publications, market research and enrollment
management.
• Coordinated and secured, with President and SOSU Foundation, land purchase agreement for the
Southeastern Oklahoma State University Foundation and Southeastern Oklahoma State
University for 80 acres of land that will house the university’s new athletic and recreational
complex.
• Developed and coordinated city-wide/university campaign (“Yes-Yes”) to raise $17,000,000 for
athletic and intramural improvements on the Southeastern campus and the City of Durant, which
includes $3,000,000 renovation to Southeastern football stadium (completed August 2005,)
$8,000,000 arena and convocation center (construction begins Feb. 2007), and a $6,000,000
recreation and athletic park.
• Chair the municipal trust authority – Durant Community Facilities Authority – for the City of
Durant. The nine member trustee board is responsible for the oversight of the facilities
improvements projects at Southeastern and within the City of Durant. The Trust is responsible
for the final design, funding, and construction of all improvements.
• Selected (2005) to serve on the Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education (OSRHE) Statewide
Board of Advisors for the State of Oklahoma GEAR UP project.
• Recognized nationally in 2004 as an Outstanding First-Year Student Advocate by the National
Resource Center for the First Year Student Experience and Students in Transition—University of
South Carolina, Columbia.
• Honored in 2004 by Noel Levitz with the national award for Retention Excellence for work done
through Southeastern’s Academic Advising and Outreach Center.
• Conducted national searches for Head Football Coach and Head Women’s Basketball Coach that
included over 100 inquiries and applications, during spring 2005.
• Added a 10th intercollegiate sport in fall 2005 for the purpose of maintaining eligibility at the
NCAA Division II level.
• Organized and delivered a championship recognition event for the Southeastern football program
that was recognized by Jostens, Inc. as an outstanding student recognition event for 2004-05.
• Raised over $70,000 through the sale of sponsorships and advertising the past two years (2005-07)
to support student-athletes, athletic programs, and athletic department projects.
• Coordinate and host multiple special events for the University to include dedication ceremonies
(e.g. Paul Laird Field, Honors Plaza), Athletic Hall of Fame activities (2004 and 2007),
groundbreaking events, and university-wide open house for prospective students and their guests.
• Launched annual giving campaign (December 2007) for the Department of Intercollegiate
Athletics.
111
Assistant Vice President, Enrollment Management and Marketing
Division of Academic Affairs
Southeastern Oklahoma State University, Durant, Oklahoma
2000 to 2005
• Led Division containing the areas of Financial Aid, Admissions and Recruitment, Registrar,
College Success Orientation, Learning Center, Honors Program, International Programs,
Freshmen Programs, Marketing, GEAR-UP, and Center for Academic Advising.
• Supervised seven Directors who oversee 40 full-time support and professional staff, and over 20
student employees.
• Responsible for multiple budgets including financial aid, operating budgets, foundation accounts,
scholarship programs and personnel.
• Initiated Southeastern’s Top Ten Freshmen awards program designed to honor 10 first year students
each year for their academic achievement, campus leadership and community service.
• Founded the University-wide Freshmen Convocation program (August 2001) designed to introduce
and welcome first year students to their new academic community. Convocation consists of a
formal academic program for new students and their families.
• Coordinated with Academic Affairs and secured academic advising and graduation services for two
new non-traditional degree programs – Bachelors of Applied Science (BAAS), and Bachelors of
General Studies (BGS).
• Coordinated, with the President, the development of plan to start the Native American Academic
Services program. Project has led to a $1,000,000 federal grant, additional staffing and services
for Native Americans, and major gifts from Choctaw and Chickasaw nations.
• Teamed with the President, VP for Academic Affairs, and the faculty to launch Oklahoma’s first
2+2 Articulation Program for Community Colleges in Oklahoma and North Texas.
• Co-developed with staff from the division of Student Affairs, the President’s Leadership Class
(PLC) project. PLC is designed to attract campus leaders from area high schools who desire to
continue their leadership development at the college level. The program attracts 30 to 50 high
school seniors each fall and incorporates a two-year, intensive student development curriculum
which is designed, coordinated and delivered by the Division of Student Affairs.
• Teamed with Information Technology staff to launch on line initiatives to include registration,
admissions application, and grade reporting.
• Coordinated university-wide publications and marketing activities, including market research, and
publication concept, design and distribution to various constituent groups.
• Guided and managed the strategic planning process for enrollment, recruitment and retention at the
Division and University level.
• Coordinated the production of University –wide Enrollment Management reports for presidential
submission to the state governing bodies.
• Responsible for the planning and implementation of new initiatives relating to the university’s
Strategic Enrollment Plan, which includes the Center for Academic Advising, Freshmen
Programs, GEAR-UP grant and Outreach Programs.
• Served as the President’s representative on committees and teams charged with executing the
development and revision of the Strategic Plan.
• Served as the President’s government liaison for federal and state projects, including grant projects,
academic earmarks and higher education reauthorization.
112
Director, Office of Development
Division of Student Affairs
University of Oklahoma; Norman, Oklahoma
1999 to 2000
• Developed and delivered the comprehensive five-year development plan for the Division of Student
Affairs.
• Coordinated, co-wrote and secured the $965,000 Department of Education Ronald E. McNair Post
baccalaureate Achievement grant program for the University of Oklahoma. Implemented the
project in fall 1999.
• Coordinated the annual senior gift campaign that raised $165,000 to renovate the 1938 Reflection
Pool at Memorial Stadium.
• Developed major gifts program for division of student affairs.
• Supervised small professional, support and student staff.
• Secured private and corporate funds for endowed Leaders for Life campaign.
Director, Center for Student Life
Division of Student Affairs
University of Oklahoma; Norman, Oklahoma
1997 to 1999
• Directed the largest student services center at the University of Oklahoma, which included Students
with Disabilities, Multicultural Student Services, New Student Orientation, Learning Center,
Greek Affairs, Student Activities, Student Government, Leadership Development, International
Student Services, and Student Academic Support Services.
• Lead a professional and support staff of 40 and a student staff of 30.
• Started the summer camp program for new freshmen, Camp Crimson, now in its 10th year. Camp
Crimson is a student centered summer orientation program that bridges the transition from high
school senior to college freshmen. Over 1,000 students annually participate in the camp.
• Managed multiple budgets totaling $10 million.
• Served as the faculty / staff advisor to the Campus Activities Council (CAC). Campus Activities
Council is the student programming board that designed and delivered over 40 campus and
community wide events each year.
• Hosted multiple awards programs and graduation events for Native American Student Services,
African-American Student Services, Asian-American Student Services and Hispanic Student
Services.
• Developed collaborative initiatives with University College, College of Arts and Sciences and the
College of Education designed to increase student engagement, student learning, student success,
and retention rates.
• Created, coordinated and taught two-credit-hour course for leadership program offered through
Freshmen Programs office targeting students of color and first generation college students.
• Formed the Student Life Advisory Board to address the issues of student success, parent
participation, and campus involvement. Grew membership to over 200 within the first three years
of the project.
• Conducted five national searches for professional staff positions.
• Managed a retention scholarship program for over 500 students each semester with a total annual
budget of $850,000.00.
113
Assistant Director, Office of Student Development
Division of Student Affairs
University of Oklahoma, Norman, Oklahoma
1992 to 1997
• Coordinated the university-wide new student orientation program. New Sooner Orientation was a
four day event that provided social, academic and leadership opportunities for all new students.
Each fall over 3000 students participated in the fall orientation program.
• Coordinated the Freshmen Convocation delivered by President Boren and the OU faculty each fall.
Over 4000 new students, parents and guests attend the convocation event each year.
• Co-founded university / community wide Big Red Rally that celebrates the start of the new athletic
seasons each fall. Big Red Rally is know in its 12 year and draws over 20,000 visitors to campus
every fall.
• Presented over 25 study skills workshops annually through the OU Learning Center. Workshops
included time management, test taking preparation, study skills and stress management.
• Selected, trained and supervised student staff of 50 plus.
• Developed and supervised the Supplemental Instruction (SI) program design to improve student
performance in courses that proved most difficult to OU students.
• Developed the Exploring Majors Series.
• Teamed with University College to develop the OU Mentor Program matching new students with
faculty and staff mentors.
• Served as the lead faculty / staff Advisor to major campus events including Homecoming, Speakers
Bureau and Welcome Week.
• Taught the freshmen orientation course, Gateway to College Learning.
• Supervised a campus-wide tutoring program.
Financial Aid Specialist, Office of Financial Aid Services
Division of Student Affairs
University of Oklahoma; Norman, Oklahoma
1991-1992
• Provided financial aid counseling to currently enrolled and prospective students.
• Administered the delivery of federal Title IV aid programs, campus based scholarships, and work
study opportunities.
• Coordinated and delivered on- and off-campus outreach programs.
• Developed publication materials for the office.
• Served as liaison between secondary institutions and office of financial aid.
First Year Advisor, Office of Residence Life
Division of Student Affairs
Miami University; Oxford, Ohio
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1990-1991
Directed a residential program for 300 first-year students.
Served as an academic advisor to residents of the hall.
Trained, supervised, and evaluated two graduate assistants and 12 resident advisors.
Counseled students on personal, academic, and career concerns.
Worked with Miami University Student Government Association.
Managed small budgets.
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COLLEGE TEACHING EXPERIENCE
SOUTHEASTERN OKLAHOMA STATE UNIVERITY, Durant, Oklahoma
College Success, 2 credit hour,
Enrollment Management / Freshmen Programs
College Success for Student-Athletes, 2 credit hour,
Enrollment Management / Freshmen Programs
UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA, Norman, Oklahoma
Cotemporary Issues in Higher Education, 3 credit hour, 2000
Adult and Higher Ed.---Graduate College
Event Planning and Management, 3 credit hour, 2000
Sport Management Program----Graduate College
Leadership in a Multicultural Community, 2 credit hour, 1998-2000
Freshmen Studies Program---University College
Leadership in Organizations, 3 credit hour, 1998
College of Liberal Studies
Introduction to Health and Sports Sciences, 2 credit hour, 1993-96
College of Arts and Sciences
Gateway to College Learning, 2 credit hour, 1993-98
Freshmen Studies Program---University College
MIAMI UNIVERSITY, Oxford, Ohio
College 101, 2 credit hour, 1990
Freshmen Programs
Career Development, 2 credit hour, 1991
Freshmen Programs
SECONDARY TEACHING EXPERIENCE
MUSTANG PUBLIC SCHOOLS, Mustang, Oklahoma
U.S. History, 1984-1990
PROFESSIONAL PRESENTATIONS
Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education Conference on Enrollment Management,
“Expanding the Role of Academic Services and Outreach.” Oklahoma City, OK; February 2006.
Noel Levitz National Conference for Student Recruitment and Retention, “Using the Strategic
Planning Process to Plan for Student Success.” Denver, CO; July 2006 and Washington D.C.,
July 2005.
National Conference on Student Retention, “Building the Basics.” New Orleans, Louisiana; July
2004.
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National American Association for College Registrars and Admissions Officers (AACRAO)
Conference, “Utilizing Data to Build a Strategic Enrollment Management Plan.” Las Vegas,
Nevada; April 2004.
National Consortium for Partnership Development, “Campus-Corporate Partnerships: Debunking
the Myths.” Las Vegas, Nevada; October 1999.
Latinos United to Promote Education Conference, “Access Vs. Excellence: The College
Admission Process.” Edmond, Oklahoma; October 1999.
Oklahoma College Student Personnel Association Conference, “Factors Related to College
Choice Among Freshmen Student-Athletes.” Oklahoma City, Oklahoma; November 1998.
National Conference on Student Success, “Examining the Influences on the Selection of Academic
Majors.” Dallas, Texas; March 1995.
Oklahoma Intercollegiate Conference on Minority Student Services, “The Road to Success is
Always Under Construction.” Edmond, Oklahoma, September 1994.
National Orientation Directors Association Regional Conference, “The Extended Orientation
Approach.” Norman, Oklahoma; March 1993.
PUBLICATIONS
Gabert, T.E., Hale, J.L. and Montalvo, G. E. (1999). “Differences in College Among Freshmen
Student-Athletes.”
Published in the fall edition of the Journal of College Admission.
Hale, J.L. (2005). “Self-Reported Learning Gains and the Relationship to Athletic Participation.”
Manuscript submitted for publication.
RELATED ACTIVITIES
Corporate Relations Program
Initiated an outreach program designed to build collaborative relationships with prospective corporate
partners. This campaign resulted in the completion of six different partnership agreements over the
four years and added over $300,000.00 to support student support services, student activities and
campus life (1996-2000).
Peer Education Program
Wrote grant proposal for the division of Student Affairs for the purpose of developing and delivering
a university-wide peer education program. The $8500 grant was used to develop a resource library,
identify and purchase training materials, train peer mentors, and to present programmatic ideas at
professional conferences. Over 125 workshops were delivered and more than 200 student leaders
have invested the initiative.
Ronald E. McNair Post baccalaureate Achievement Program
Identified, wrote and received the University of Oklahoma’s first McNair Scholars grant. The fouryear, $800,000 grant became effective October 1, 1999. Through the grant funds a director,
coordinator, office manager and a graduate assistant were added to the staff.
UNIVERSITY SERVICE:
Co-Chair, Recruitment and Retention Goals Team, Southeastern Oklahoma State University
Vice Chair, Lone Star Conference Athletic Directors Council
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Chair, Durant Community Facilities Authority, Southeastern Oklahoma State University
Member, President’s Executive Council, Southeastern Oklahoma State University
Member, Council of Deans, Southeastern Oklahoma State University
Member, Honors Program Committee, Southeastern Oklahoma State University
Chaired, Search for Dean of School of Business, Southeastern Oklahoma State University
Chaired, Enrollment Goals Team, Southeastern Oklahoma State University
Chaired, Search for Director of Sponsored Programs, Southeastern Oklahoma State University
Chaired, Council on Campus Life, The University of Oklahoma
Chaired, Student Activities Transcript Committee, The University of Oklahoma
Chaired, Minority Retention Program, The University of Oklahoma
Chaired, The Orientation Working Committee, The University of Oklahoma
Chaired, University Relations Committee, Norman Chamber of Commerce
Chaired, NODA Region IV Spring Conference
Past Member, Committee on Career Development, The University of Oklahoma
Past Member, Norman Coalition for Community Development, Norman Schools
Past Member, First Year Council, Miami University
PROFESSIONAL ASSOCIATIONS: (current and past)
National Collegiate Athletic Association
American College Personnel Association
Association for the Study of Higher Education
National Association of Campus Activities
National Association for College Athletic Directors
National Association of Student Personnel Administrators
National Orientation Directors Association
Oklahoma College Student Personnel Association
American Association of Collegiate Registrars and Admissions Officers
HONORS:
National Resource Center for the First Year Experience and Students in Transition, Outstanding FirstYear Student Advocate Award, 2004
Noel Levitz National Award for Student Retention (Academic Advising Center), Outstanding
Retention Program, 2004
Pi Kappa Phi, Outstanding Alumni in Member Education Award, 1998
Campus Activities Outstanding Advisor Award, 1997
University of Oklahoma’s Outstanding Staff Award, 1995
Junior Achievement’s Classroom Teacher of the Year Award, 1989
REFERENCES AVAILABLE UPON REQUEST
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THE OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR
HIGHER EDUCATION
JOB DESCRIPTION
Associate Vice Chancellor for Administration
Exempt
Position #100260
ESSENTIAL FUNCTION
The Associate Vice Chancellor for Administration is responsible for general agency administration, operational
oversight of the Chancellor’s Office, and assistance with work related to the coordinating board and agency advisory
councils.
RESPONSIBILITIES AND DUTIES
Chancellor’s Office. Provide oversight for the operation of the Chancellor’s office to ensure the consistency of
agency direction with Chancellor and board directives. Monitor agency work, external events, communications,
media issues, and reports, including routing of agency mail and inquiries, project staffing, and maintenance and
retrieval of records. Provide assistance to the Chancellor in attending meetings and coordinating the work of
executive staff, including participation in the regular meetings between the Chancellor and Vice-Chancellors.
Provide regular briefings to the Chancellor. Assist in the preparation of presentations and speeches for the
Chancellor on policy-level issues. Coordination of preparation and review of all official Chancellor
communications. Maintain State System Policy Manual, Higher Education Directory, and the System Event
Calendar.
Human Resources. Assist the Chancellor in providing oversight of the operation of the State Regents’ human
resources office, including coordination in the preparation of the agency’s personnel budget, salary and benefit
issues, personnel policy changes, internal rules and procedures relating to staff, and other human resource issues.
Business Services. Provide oversight for agency administration including risk management, fixed assets, central
reception and services, printing/copying/binding, records/archiving, facility issues (leases, renovation, maintenance,
rules, parking, space and module/office changes, furnishing/modular furniture), mail and courier service, disaster
preparedness and business recovery, health and safety, emergency evacuation plans.
Payroll. Assist the Chancellor in providing oversight of the operation of the State Regent’s payroll office. Monitor
actual salary/benefit costs and actuarial studies.
Advisory Councils. Serve as liaison to the Council of Presidents. Assist in the coordination of work with other
State Regents’ advisory councils.
Other. Perform other duties as assigned by the Chancellor.
POSITION QUALIFICATIONS
The individual in this position must have a graduate degree from an accredited university and significant experience
in education, government, or similar experience. The individual should have a thorough knowledge and
understanding of higher education, organizational skills, and excellent verbal, writing, and analytical abilities. The
individual must demonstrate leadership with the ability to work effectively with internal and external constituencies.
SUPERVISION
The employee performs work under the supervision of Chancellor.
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THE OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER
EDUCATION
JOB DESCRIPTION
Director of Student & Community Outreach Activities
for GEAR UP
Exempt
Position #100092
ESSENTIAL FUNCTION
Direct student and community outreach activities and support the Assistant Vice Chancellor for GEAR UP
in managing all aspects of the early intervention components of the federally funded GEAR UP program.
Participate in projects pertinent to the State Regents’ goals throughout the agency, the system and the state.
Directly and through other GEAR UP staff, supervise field coordinators and support staff members.
Interact with intra-agency staff supporting the GEAR UP project.
RESPONSIBILITIES AND DUTIES
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Direct student and community outreach activities, including the creation of partnerships with
community and faith-based organizations to reach GEAR UP program objectives. Student and
community outreach activities are funded through GEAR UP subgrants;
Through the Academic Affairs Division, coordinate development of OKcollegestart, the agency’s
student information portal, including interactions between State Regents’ staff, system institutions
and Xap, Inc., developer of the portal site;
Through the GEAR UP Senior Coordinator for College Access Information, approve services and
materials developed for public engagement efforts directed toward students, parents, public school
personnel and representatives of community and faith-based organizations;
Through the GEAR UP Senior Coordinator for Professional Development, approve and develop
professional development activities created for K-12 teachers, counselors and administrators;
Through the GEAR UP Senior Coordinator for Administration and Sustainability approve and
administer school-district level college readiness activities. These activities are funded through
GEAR UP subgrants;
In cooperation with Oklahoma Higher Learning Access Program (OHLAP) program staff, help
coordinate the scholarship component of the GEAR UP grant;
Through intra-agency staff, coordinate data collection and preparation of the GEAR UP Annual
Performance Report (APR) and other federal reporting requirements;
Make presentations related to the GEAR UP program as needed;
Conduct periodic GEAR UP program staff meetings;
Participate in national meetings for GEAR UP as warranted.
Other similar duties as assigned.
POSITION QUALIFICATIONS
A master’s degree in education, social sciences, or related discipline with relevant experience preferred.
The successful candidate will show considerable experience with coordinating large-scale programs in an
educational setting (college campus setting preferred), have excellent management skills, leadership skills
in employee supervision, and demonstrate knowledge of K-12 and higher education programs and issues.
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SUPERVISION
The employee performs work under the supervision of the Assistant Vice Chancellor for GEAR UP.
Gaining Early Awareness and Readiness for Undergraduate Programs (GEAR UP) is a federal U.S.
Department of Education program aimed at early college awareness and preparation. GEAR UP is
funded through a grant that has a term through 2011. This position is contingent on the availability
of grant funds.
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Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 20-a (1):
Programs.
SUBJECT:
Approval of institutional requests.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve modifications to existing
programs, as described below.
BACKGROUND:
University of Oklahoma (OU)
8 degree program course requirement changes
Oklahoma State University (OSU)
1 degree program course requirement change
Northwestern Oklahoma State University (NWOSU)
1 option additions
2 degree program course requirement change
Rogers State University (RSU)
2 option name changes
2 option additions
1 degree program course requirement change
Southwestern Oklahoma State University (SWOSU)
1 degree program course requirement change
Carl Albert State College (CASC)
5 option deletions
1 option name change
3 degree program course requirement changes
Eastern Oklahoma State College (EOSC)
2 option addition
Northern Oklahoma College (NOC)
1 option addition
Oklahoma City Community College (OCCC)
2 degree program requirement change
4 degree program course requirement changes
2 option name changes
1 option addition
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Rose State College (RSC)
9 degree program course requirement changes
5 option additions
1 option deletion
4 degree program name changes
1 option name change
Seminole State College (SSC)
1 degree program name change
2 option name changes
2 degree program course requirement changes
Tulsa Community College (TCC)
2 degree program name changes
1 option additions
2 degree program course requirement changes
POLICY ISSUES:
These actions are consistent with the State Regents’ Academic Program Approval policy.
ANALYSIS:
OU – Master of Arts in Sociology (213)
Degree program course requirement change:
• Remove SOC 5953 as required course and replace with SOC 5293.
• SOC 5953 has been renumbered as SOC 5293.
• Proposed change will make degree requirements consistent with actual course now being
offered.
• Total number of credit hours will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds are required.
OU – Doctor of Philosophy in Sociology (214)
Degree program course requirement changes:
• Remove SOC 5953 and replace with SOC 5293.
• Remove SOC 6222 and replace with SOC 5313 or SOC 6243.
• Proposed changes will make degree requirements consistent.
• Total number of credit hours will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds are required.
OU – Master of Accountancy (265)
Bachelor of Business Administration (024)
Degree program course requirement changes:
• Change “Core Requirements” from 21 to 15 credit hours.
• Delete FIN 4103 and FIN 4303 from “Core Requirements.”
• Add FIN 4103 and FIN 4303 to “Upper-Division Business Electives” category.
• Change number of credit hours for “Upper-Division Business Electives” from three to nine.
• Proposed changes will make program consistent with other business programs.
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Total number of credit hours will not change.
No courses will be added or deleted.
No new funds are required.
OU – Bachelor of Business Administration in Management and Human Resources (168)
Degree program course requirement change:
• Change MKT 3413 to ENT 3413 in major requirements.
• Prerequisites for MKT 3413 and ENT 3413 are different.
• Proposed change will allow better management of enrollment and class issues.
• Total number of credit hours will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds are required.
OU – Bachelor of Business Administration in Management Information Systems (262)
Degree program course requirement changes:
• Delete MIS 2013 in “Major Requirements.”
• Add MIS 3013 to “Major Requirements.
• Proposed changes reflect course deletion.
• Total number of credit hours will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds are required.
OU – Bachelor of Science in Geology in Geology (094)
Degree program course requirement change:
• Add GEOL 4233 to “Petroleum Geology” option.
• Proposed addition will replace upper division elective.
• Faculty request to reintroduce proposed course to option.
• Total number of credit hours for the degree will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds are required.
OU – Doctor of Philosophy in Counseling Psychology (040)
Degree program course requirement change:
• Remove EIPT 6033 from required coursework.
• Proposed change will omit repetitive coursework in program.
• Total number of credit hours for the degree will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds are required.
OU – Bachelor of Science in Environmental Design (074)
Bachelor of Architecture in Architecture (011)
Degree program course requirement changes:
• Revise “Minor/Open Elective” statement.
• Modify the requirement for a minor to include courses that constitute an area of concentration
or emphasis.
• Proposed change will allow transfer courses to be applicable toward the students’ degree
program.
• Total number of credit hours for the degree will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds are required.
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OSU – Bachelor of Science in Nutritional Sciences (097)
Degree program course requirement changes:
• Increase course work hours in the Dietetics and Exercise option.
• Add HHP 2222, HHP 2663, HHP 3233, HHP 3643, and NSCI 4133 to Dietetics and Exercise
option.
• Delete HHP 2213, HRAD 2283, NCSI 4373 from Dietetics and Exercise option.
• Change course numbers HHP 2653 to HHP 2654, NCSI 3812 to NCSI 3813, NSCI 4853 to
NCSI 4854, and NCSI 4863 to NCSI 4864.
• Add following statement to Dietetics and Exercise option.:
o “This degree program meets the American College of Sports Medicine recommended
course work competencies for Exercise Specialist certification. This degree does not
provide the 600 hour internship needed for certification.”
• Proposed changes will allow the program to meet the American Dietetic Association course
requirements to apply for a Dietetic Internship.
• Proposed changes will allow students to complete the coursework to become a Registered
Dietitian.
• Total number of credit hours will change from 142 to 151.
• Five new courses will be added and three courses will be deleted.
• No new funds required.
NWOSU – Master of Education – Elementary Education (014)
Master of Education – Secondary Education (033)
Option addition and degree program course requirement changes:
• Add option “Educational Leadership, Principal.”
• Add EDUC 5782 and EDUC 5103 to major requirements.
• Delete PSYC 5143, PSYC 5163, EDUC 5503, and EDUC 5812 from major requirements.
• Proposed option addition will meet requirements of the Education Leadership Constituent
Council and National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education.
• Proposed changes will better reflect certification requirements within the degree.
• Proposed changes will help provide a quality program for educators interested in becoming
administrators in public schools.
• Total number of credit hours will not change.
• Two new courses will be added.
• No new funds required.
RSU – Bachelor of Science in Social Science (110)
Option name changes, option additions, and degree program course requirement changes:
• Change name of option “History and Political Science” to “History.”
• Change name of option “Psychology and Sociology” to “Psychology.”
• Add option “Political Science.”
• Add option “Sociology.”
• Add three hour language requirement.
• Change free electives component from 10-16 hours to 8-14 hours.
• Proposed changes will allow students greater flexibility and a stronger foundation in their
selected field of study.
• Total number of credit hours will change from 120 to 124.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds are required.
SWOSU – Bachelor of Science in Education in Mathematics Education (032)
Degree program course requirement changes:
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Require MATH 3533 as part of major.
Add MATH 4101 to major requirements.
Proposed changes will satisfy the Mathematics Education Computer Science and
Programming requirement.
Proposed addition will provide a capstone experience to solidify the math education
knowledge and experience.
Total credit hours will not change.
One course will be added.
No new funds required.
CASC – Associate in Arts in Business Administration (006)
Option deletion:
• Delete option “Information Systems.”
• Proposed option deletion will provide students with ability to move to the new Associate of
Arts in Information Systems (060) program.
• Total credit hours for the degree will not change.
• Eleven courses will be deleted.
• No new funds required.
CASC –Associate in Science in Allied Health (032)
Option deletions, option name change, degree program course requirement change:
• Delete options “Pre-Nursing,” “Pre-Physical Therapist,” “Pre-Occupational Therapist,” and
“Pre-Nutritional Sciences.”
• Change name of option “Pre-Sports Medicine” to “Pre-Athletic Training.”
• Change course names and course descriptions in “Pre-Athletic Training” option.
• Specific options are no longer needed by students.
• Proposed option deletions will enhance students’ abilities to be more selective in choice of
transfer institution.
• Proposed option name change will better reflect current practices in the field.
• Proposed changes will comply with the set standards of competencies and proficiencies set
forth by the Commission on Accreditation of Athletic Training Education, which will
facilitate student transfers to the athletic training education program of choice at the
university level.
• Total credit hours for the degree will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds required.
CASC – Associate in Applied Science in Radiologic Technology (058)
Degree program course requirement change:
• Add RADT 2012 to major requirements.
• Proposed addition will meet American Society of Radiologic Technologists’ approved
curriculum.
• Total credit hours for the degree will change from 66 to 68 credit hours.
• One course will be added.
• No new funds required.
CASC – Certificate in Dietary Management (061)
Degree program course requirement changes:
• Change wording of “Lab” courses to “Field Experience.”
• Change course credit of DM 1102 from two credit hours to three credit hours.
• Change course credit of DM 1202 from two credit hours to three credit hours.
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Change course credit of DM 1223 from three credit hours to one credit hour.
Change course prefix “HE 1203” to “FCS 1203.”
Delete BUS 2023 from required coursework.
Add DM 1113 to required coursework.
Proposed changes will better reflect learning outcomes for the clinical component of the
program.
Proposed changes will better reflect amount of coursework required in major.
Proposed prefix change will better reflect terminology for transfer requirements.
Total credit hours for degree will not change.
No courses will be added or deleted.
No new funds required.
EOSC – Associate in Science in Life Science (005)
Option additions:
• Add options “Pre-Professional” and “Biology.”
• Proposed option additions will increase academic efficiency and allow more flexibility for
transfer requirements.
• Total credit hours for degree will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds required.
NOC – Associate in Arts in Social Science (061)
Option addition:
• Add option “Behavioral Science.”
• Proposed option addition will meet needs of students wishing to focus on behavioral sciences.
• Proposed option addition will allow more flexibility in establishing transfer programs within
the area of social science.
• Total credit hours for the degree will not change.
• Two new courses will be added.
• No new funds required.
OCCC – Associate in Applied Science in Computer-Aided Technology (011)
Option addition:
• Add option “Game Design.”
• Proposed option addition will prepare students for career opportunities in a variety of entry
level positions in the field of Game Design.
• Total credit hours for the degree will not change.
• Three new courses will be added.
• No new funds required.
OCCC – Associate in Science in Technology (124)
Associate in Arts in Theatre (045)
Degree program requirement change:
• Add one credit hour course “Life Skills” to major requirements.
• Proposed change will improve students’ academic retention.
• Proposed change will help promote state initiatives.
• Total number of credit hours will change, depending on program.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds required.
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OCCC – Associate in Applied Science in Network Technology (143)
Degree program course requirement changes:
• Remove CS 1353 from Freshman Year, First Semester.
• Add NT 1113 to Freshman Year, First Semester.
• Proposed changes will better prepare students to sit for national industry software
certification.
• Proposed changes will better provide students with extensive hands-on experience.
• Total number of credit hours will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds required.
OCCC – Associate in Applied Science in Computer Science (052)
Option name change:
• Change option name “Microcomputer Specialists” to “Computer Systems Support
Emphasis.”
• Proposed change will better reflect current employment trends and more accurately reflect the
content of the program.
• Total credit hours for the degree will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds required.
OCCC – Associate in Science in Computer Science (106)
Option name change:
• Change option name “Computer Information Emphasis” to “Management Information
Systems.”
• Proposed name change will better reflect content of the program.
• Total credit hours for the degree will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds required.
OCCC – Associate in Art in Child Development (089)
Associate in Applied Science in Child Development (005)
Certificate in Child Development (077)
Degree program course requirement changes:
• Change course numbers and course descriptions CD 1013 to CD 2113, CD 1012 to CD 2133,
CD 1053 to CD 2333, CS 1083 to CD 2353, CD 1143 to CD 2213, CD 2013 to CD 2363, CD
2053 to CD 2533, CD 2073 to CD 2623, CD 2083 to CD 2633, and CD 2143 to CD 2443.
• Require CD 2143 rather than CD 2003 in the major.
• Add CD 2713 to major requirements.
• Require a “C” in CD 2333, CD 2353, CD 2363, and CD 2533.
• Eliminate the “two hours of Advisor Approved Support Electives.”
• Proposed changes will better facilitate articulation with other institutions.
• Proposed changes will help maintain consistency with numbering system.
• Proposed changes will help ensure student success to progress through program.
• Total credit hours for the degree will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds required.
RSC – Associate in Applied Science in Computer Information Technology (010)
Degree program course requirement changes:
• Add courses “ECON 2103” and “ECON 2843” to support and related requirements.
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Add courses “CIT 2103”, “CIT 1293”, and “CIT 1713” to program requirements.
Add 2nd 2000 level programming language course to program requirements.
Delete courses “CIT 1113” and “CIT 2503” from program requirements.
Require MATH 1513 in General Education requirements.
Proposed course additions will allow students to take upper level coursework to make them
more employable.
Proposed deleted courses are no longer needed, due to entering students having higher level
skills.
Proposed General Education requirement will allow students to more easily transfer to a
baccalaureate degree program.
Total number of credit hours will not change.
No courses will be added or deleted.
No new funds required.
RSC – Associate in Art in Modern Languages (022)
Degree program course requirement change:
• Clarify “support and related requirements” coursework in the Spanish major.
• Proposed change will better reflect and designate specific required coursework.
• Total number of credit hours will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds required.
RSC – Associate in Arts in Journalism (026)
Degree program name change, option addition, and degree program course requirement change:
• Change name to “Mass Communications.”
• Add options “Journalism,” “Broadcasting,” and “Photography.”
• Adjust prefixes and coursework within the options to match course requirements.
• Proposed name change will better reflect current employment trends and more accurately
reflect the content of the program.
• Proposed option additions will better allow for transfer into baccalaureate degree programs.
• Total number of credit hours will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds required.
RSC – Associate in Arts in Liberal Studies (047)
Option additions:
• Add options “General,” “Art,” “Music,” and “Theatre.”
• Proposed option additions will allow students to pursue a specific field in the fine arts area.
• Total number of credit hours will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds required.
RSC – Associate in Applied Science in Family Services and Child Development (091)
Associate in Arts in Family Services and Child Development (014)
Degree program course requirement change:
• Consolidate Curriculum Planning I and Curriculum Planning II into one three hour course
“FSCD 1333.”
• Proposed change will allow students sufficient time within the course to complete necessary
projects as opposed to separate courses which would not allow the continual time element.
• Total credit hours will not change.
• One new course will be added and two courses will be deleted.
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No new funds required.
RSC – Associate in Science in Wellness (107)
Degree program name change and option addition:
• Change name to “Health and Sports Sciences.”
• Add option “Health, Physical Education, and Recreation.”
• Proposed name change will better reflect current terminology in the workforce.
• Proposed name change will better reflect transition of students to a baccalaureate degree
program.
• Proposed option addition will allow students to specialize in a particular area and gain a
sound foundation necessary to transfer to a baccalaureate degree program.
• Total number of credit hours will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds required.
RSC – Associate in Applied Science in Networking and Cyber Security (111)
Degree program course requirement change:
• Add new course “CIT 2643” to program requirements.
• Add new course “CIT 2663” to support and related requirements.
• Proposed course additions will better prepare students to seek employment opportunities in
the wireless networking environment of the information technology career field.
• Total number of credit hours will not change.
• Two courses will be added.
• No new funds required.
RSC – Associate in Arts in Social Sciences (112)
Degree program course requirement changes:
• Reduce number of credit hours from 24 to 18 in Counseling/Social Work option.
• Change number of credit hours from five to eight in support and related requirements in
Counseling/Social Work option.
• Proposed changes will allow students to specialize in appropriate designated coursework.
• Total number of credit hours will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds required.
RSC – Associate in Applied Science in Applied Technology (114)
Option addition:
• Add option “Health Care Technician.”
• Proposed option addition will offer students flexibility to incorporate health care programs
from the technology centers.
• Total number of credit hours will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds required.
RSC – Associate in Applied Science in E-Commerce and Webmaster (121)
Degree program name change, option deletion, option name changes and degree program course
requirement changes :
• Change name to “Web Development Technology.”
• Delete option “E-Commerce.”
• Change name of option “Professional Web Designer/Developer” to “Professional Web
Designer.”
133
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Change name of option “Professional Web Administrator” to “Professional Web Developer.”
Reduce number of hours in options “Professional Webmaster”, “Professional Web Designer”,
and “Professional Web Developer” from 21 to 18 credit hours.
Proposed name changes will better reflect current employment trends in today’s workforce.
Proposed deleted option will better serve students in other degrees.
Total number of credit hours will not change.
No courses will be added or deleted.
No new funds required.
RSC – Certificate in Broadcast Communications (127)
Degree program course requirement change:
• Reduce number of credit hours from 24 to 23 in major coursework.
• Change course prefixes “BCST” to “BCOM.”
• Delete courses “BCST 2203” and “BCST 2213” from major requirements.
• Delete course “MULT 1613” from Support and Related Requirements.
• Proposed changes will better reflect appropriate coursework for employment in the field of
study.
• Total number of credit hours will change from 33 to 32.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds required.
RSC – Associate in Applied Science in Computer Game Development and Simulation (130)
Degree program course requirement change:
• Add updated courses “CIT 1203,” “CIT 1513,” and “CIT 2653” to support and related
requirements.
• Proposed updated course additions will allow students to develop current programming skills
that are required by business and industry.
• Total number of credit hours will not change.
• Three courses will be added.
• No new funds required.
SSC – Associate in Applied Science in Business and Information Systems (114)
Degree program name change, option name change and degree program course
requirement change:
• Change name to “Associate in Applied Science in Business.”
• Change option name “Business/Accounting/Information Systems” to “Business.”
• Add ENG 1313, CS 1113, CS 1143, CS 1183, and CS 2173 to General Education
Requirements.
• Delete ACCT 2143, CS 2103, and OM 2451 from Technical Occupational Support and
Related Requirements.
• Proposed name change better reflects content and current industry terminology.
• Proposed option name change better reflects current workplace expectations and terminology.
• Proposed changes will better reflect workplace expectations overall and within specific areas
of concentration.
• Total credit hours will change from 67-70 to 63-65.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds required.
SSC – Associate in Applied Science in Applied Technology (120)
Option name change and degree program course requirement changes:
134
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Change option name “Computerized Manufacturing Technology” to “Precision Machining
Technology.”
Change “TECH” course prefixes to correspond with specific prefixes for each option area of
study.
Move three hour MATH requirement, formerly under “Support and Related” requirements to
“General Education” requirements.
Move selected courses in “Behavior/Social Science and Computer Science” from General
Education requirements to support and related requirement electives.
Add an optional three-credit hour internship to support and related requirement electives.
Proposed option name change better reflects program curriculum and mission.
Proposed changes provide increased accountability, ease of transfer, and verification of the
specific course of study.
Proposed changes better meet workplace needs.
Total credit hours will not change.
No courses will be added or deleted.
No new funds required.
TCC – Certificate in Telecommunications (232)
Degree program name change, option addition and degree program course requirement change:
• Change name to “Information Technologies Convergence.”
• Add option “Information Technologies General.”
• Change course prefixes from “TEL” to “ITC.”
• Proposed name change will more accurately reflect content and current industry terminology.
• Proposed option addition will provide students with a certificate option that provides a broad
range of basic telecommunications technology skills.
• Proposed course prefixes will more accurately reflect content and current industry
technology.
• Total number of credit hours will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds required.
TCC – Certificate in Telecommunications Information Security Essentials (259)
Degree program name change and degree program course requirement change:
• Change name to “Information Technologies Convergence, Information Security Essentials.”
• Change course prefixes from “TEL” to “ITC.”
• Proposed name change and course prefixes will more accurately reflect content and current
industry terminology.
• Total number of credit hours will not change.
• No courses will be added or deleted.
• No new funds required.
135
136
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 20-a (2):
Programs.
SUBJECT:
Ratification of approved institutional requests to suspend degree programs.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents ratify the approved institutional requests
to suspend existing academic programs, as described below.
BACKGROUND:
Langston University (LU) requests authorization to suspend the Bachelor of Arts in History (020).
Redlands Community College (RCC) requests authorization to suspend the Associate in Applied Science
in Emergency Medical Technology (076).
Rose State College (RSC) requests authorization to suspend the Associate in Applied Science (AAS) in
Court Reporting (009), the Certificate in Realtime Translator (108) and the Certificate in Realtime
Voicewriting (129).
POLICY ISSUES:
Suspending programs is consistent with State Regents’ Academic Program Review policy. Institutions
have up to three years to reinstate or delete suspended programs. Students may not be recruited or
admitted into suspended programs. Additionally, suspended programs may not be listed in institutional
catalogs.
ANALYSIS:
LU requests suspension of the Bachelor of Arts in History (020). LU reports that graduation and
enrollment rates have been low. Four students remain in the program and their expected date of
completion is May 2008. LU plans to reactivate or delete the program by August 2010.
RCC requests suspension of the Associate in Applied Science in Emergency Medical Technology (076).
RCC reports that, after consultation with the Department of Homeland Security, faculty members
recommend a complete review and revision of first responder education. The program has been part of a
cooperative agreement with Caddo-Kiowa Technology Center, Canadian Valley Technology Center and
Autry Technology Center and will be suspended. Two students remain in the program and their expected
date of completion is May 2008. RCC plans to reactivate or delete the program by August 2010.
RSC requests suspension of the Associate in Applied Science in Court Reporting (009), the Certificate in
Realtime Translator (108) and the Certificate in Realtime Voicewriting (129). There are 6 students
remaining in the AAS in Court Reporting. (009). There are 8 students remaining in the Certificate in
Realtime Translator (108). Their expected date of completion is Spring 2009. There are no students
remaining in the Certificate in Realtime Voicewriting (129). RSC reports that graduation rates have been
137
impacted negatively, enrollment has been low, and although faculty revised the program several times,
productivity requirements remain low. RSC plans to reactivate or delete the program by August 2010.
Authorization was granted by the Chancellor for the above request.
requested.
138
State Regents’ ratification is
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 20-a (3):
Programs.
SUBJECT:
Ratification of approved institutional requests to reinstate suspended degree program.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents ratify the approved institutional requests
to reinstate a suspended academic program, as described below.
BACKGROUND:
Western Oklahoma State College (WOSC) requests authorization to reinstate the Associate in Applied
Science in Aviation (003) and the Associate in Science in University Studies (030) which were suspended
in May 2007.
In accordance with policy, no students were recruited or admitted to the program during suspension and
the program was not listed in the college catalog.
POLICY ISSUES:
This action is consistent with the State Regents’ Academic Program Review policy, which stipulates that
suspended degree programs must be reinstated or deleted within three years or other specified time period
designated at the time of suspension.
ANALYSIS:
The Associate in Applied Science in Aviation (003) and the Associate in Science in University Studies
(030) at WOSC were suspended at the May 25, 2007 State Regents meeting based on a letter of request
from WOSC. Subsequently, WOSC reported that the intent of the request was not to suspend either the
Associate in Science in University Studies (030) or the Associate in Applied Science in Aviation (003)
program, but only options within the programs while leaving the core programs in place. The
reinstatement of the programs will meet student needs and adhere to the intentions of WOSC for the
programs.
It is understood that with this action, WOSC is authorized to recommence program advertising,
recruitment and admission. Consistent with its classification and status, this program will be placed on
the regular program review cycle.
Authorization was granted by the Chancellor for the above request.
requested.
139
State Regents’ ratification is
140
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 20-a (4):
Degree Program Inventory Reconciliations.
SUBJECT:
Approval of institutional requests for degree program inventory reconciliations.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve the University of Oklahoma and
Oklahoma City Community College’s requests for degree program inventory
reconciliations, as detailed below.
BACKGROUND:
University of Oklahoma (OU) requests a name change for the Master of Arts in Journalism (138) to
reconcile institutional practice with the official degree program inventory.
Oklahoma City Community College (OCCC) requests a degree name and degree designation change for the
Associate in Science in Pre-Child Development (089) to reconcile institutional practice with the official
degree program inventory.
POLICY ISSUES:
These actions are consistent with the State Regents’ Academic Program Approval policy.
ANALYSIS:
University of Oklahoma
OU requests to change the name of the Master of Arts in Journalism (138) to the Master of Arts in
Journalism and Mass Communications. During the 1979-80 academic year, the name was changed but is
not presently represented as such on the degree inventory. This action will reconcile the State Regents’
records to current institutional practice.
Oklahoma City Community College
OCCC requests to change the name and degree designation of the Associate in Science in Pre-Child
Development (089) to the Associate of Arts (AA) in Child Development. OCCC was granted permission to
offer an AA in Child Development in 1974. Through unknown circumstances, the degree is not reflected on
the degree inventory. The present inventory indicates that the Associate in Science in Pre-Child
Development has a State Regents program code of 089. OCCC is requesting reconciliation to reflect the
original degree of Associate of Arts in Child Development as State Regents program code 089. This action
will reconcile the State Regents’ records to current institutional practice.
141
142
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 20-b:
Cooperative Agreements.
SUBJECT:
Ratification of approved institutional requests regarding cooperative agreements.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents ratify requests by Oklahoma State
University–Oklahoma City and Oklahoma State University Technical Branch–
Okmulgee for Cooperative Agreements, as described below.
BACKGROUND:
In 1988, the State Regents approved the Guidelines for Approval of Cooperative Agreements between
Technology Centers and Colleges. This policy was designed to expand Oklahomans’ educational
opportunities and to encourage colleges and technology centers to develop resource-sharing partnerships.
The policy guides the creation of cooperative agreements between Oklahoma’s colleges and technology
centers. Currently, 352 cooperative agreements (involving 123 associate in applied science programs) are
offered through 18 colleges and 29 career technology centers (CTCs) within Oklahoma and two out-ofstate CTCs.
At their January 24, 1997 meeting, the State Regents approved revisions to the Cooperative Agreement
policy that allows high school students meeting specified requirements to enroll in cooperative
agreements.
Oklahoma State University-Oklahoma City (OSU-OKC) requests authorization
agreement with Metro Technology Center (MTC) to allow students to receive
coursework completed at the technology center toward the Associate in Applied
Business Technology in Management (053), the AAS in Information Technology
Technical Communications (064).
for a cooperative
college credit for
Science (AAS) in
(094) and AAS in
Oklahoma State University Technical Branch – Okmulgee (OSUTB – OKM) requests authorization for a
cooperative agreement with Eastern Oklahoma County Technology Center (EOCTC) to allow students to
receive college credit for coursework completed at the technology center toward the AAS in Automotive
Service Technology (004), the AAS in Construction Technology (011), the AAS in Engineering
Technologies (080), the AAS in Information Technologies (012), the AAS in Office Information Systems
Technology (039), the AAS in Graphic Design Technology (014) and the AAS in Multimedia-Graph
Technology (034).
Oklahoma State University Technical Branch – Okmulgee (OSUTB – OKM) also requests authorization
for a cooperative agreement with Southwest Technology Center (SWTC) to allow students to receive
college credit for coursework completed at the technology center toward the AAS in Information
Technologies (012).
143
POLICY ISSUES:
These actions are consistent with the State Regents’ Cooperative Agreements Between Institutions and
Career Technology Centers policy.
ANALYSIS:
OSU-OKC requests authorization for a cooperative agreement with MTC to allow students to receive the
following college credits for work completed towards these degree programs:
1) AAS in Business Technology in Management (053): up to 17 credit hours.
2) AAS in Information Technology (094): up to 42 credit hours.
3) AAS in Technical Communications (064): up to 24 credit hours.
It is understood that general education courses required for these degree programs will not be offered by
the technology centers as part of these agreements, and high school students will be permitted to enroll in
accordance with State Regents’ policy.
Institutional and MTC faculty and staff will serve on oversight and evaluation committees for the
cooperative agreements. The committees will meet at least annually to review course content, relevance,
and instructional methods as related to the established course and program competencies.
OSUTB-OKM requests authorization for a cooperative agreement with EOCTC to allow students to
receive the following college credits for work completed towards these degree programs:
1) AAS in Automotive Service Technology (004): up to 16 credit hours.
2) AAS in Construction Technology (011): up to 32 credit hours.
3) AAS in Engineering Technologies (080): up to 3 credit hours.
4) AAS in Information Technologies (012): up to 3 credit hours.
5) AAS in Office Information Systems Technology (039): up to 25 credit hours.
6) AAS in Graphic Design Technology (014): up to 6 credit hours.
7) AAS in Multimedia-Graph Technology (034): up to 6 credit hours.
OSUTB – OKM also requests authorization for a cooperative agreement with SWTC to allow students to
receive up to 12 credit hours for the AAS in Information Technologies (012).
OSUTB – OKM has obtained permission from EOCTC’s primary alliance partner, Rose State College to
enter into these agreements. OSUTB – OKM has also obtained permission from SWTC’s primary
alliance partner, Western Oklahoma State College to enter into these agreements. Both agreements will
operate under the guidelines of the primary partner’s Alliance agreements.
It is understood that general education courses required for these degree programs will not be offered by
the technology centers as part of these agreements, and high school students will be permitted to enroll in
accordance with State Regents’ policy.
Institutional, EOCTC and SWTC faculty and staff will serve on oversight and evaluation committees for
the cooperative agreements. The committees will meet at least annually to review course content,
relevance, and instructional methods as related to the established course and program competencies.
Approval was granted by the Chancellor. State Regents’ ratification is requested.
144
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 20-c (1):
GEAR UP.
SUBJECT:
GEAR UP “Plan4College” Grants to Community Based Organizations.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents ratify grants to community and faithbased organizations to create “Plan4College” sites.
BACKGROUND:
Through its involvement with the Southern Regional Education Board (SREB), the Oklahoma State
Regents for Higher Education’s GEAR UP project is prepared to support the creation of five
“Plan4College” sites in community and faith-based organizations (CBO’s) in Oklahoma. Plan4College
sites are facilities dedicated to delivering the message to students and families that postsecondary
education is desirable, attainable and affordable. Each site is unique and may be located in public schools,
libraries and other community facilities. Plan4College sites are patterned after similar sites in other
SREB states, where a variety of college access activities are incorporated into a single location. These
activities include:
•
•
•
•
•
Access to computers and the Internet where students can research colleges and scholarships,
including the Oklahoma’s Promise scholarship program.
Tutoring – activities that support classroom instruction in core academic courses.
College awareness counseling – activities that inform students and parents about the college
experience including college fairs, printed materials about college and visits to college campuses.
Financial aid counseling –activities that inform families about the costs of college and how to pay
for college.
Mentoring – student counseling or advisement activities including mentor coordination and
training.
The implementation of Plan4College sites will be limited in 2007-2008 and closely monitored in order to
assess their effectiveness. If successful, the number of Plan4College sites will be expanded in follow-on
years.
POLICY ISSUES:
The provision of early intervention activities and scholarships is a required component of the U.S.
Department of Education’s Gaining Early Awareness and Readiness for Undergraduate Programs (GEAR
UP). The federal GEAR UP program also endorses the involvement of community-based organizations
as partners to ensure local sustainability of early intervention strategies for college readiness. Through
the creation of Plan4College sites, both of these objectives are addressed.
145
ANALYSIS:
The Southern Regional Education Board (SREB) has promoted the creation of facilities like Plan4College
sites through its GO Alliance program and has provided training workshops for GEAR UP staff as well as
consultation in the creation of the sites. For 2007-2008, the GEAR UP staff has solicited five Oklahoma
community schools and organizations that have agreed to create Plan4College sites:
•
•
•
•
•
Ardmore Public Library, Ardmore
Bennington Public Schools, Bennington
Boswell Public Library, Boswell
Robert L. Williams Library, Durant
Booker T. Washington Center, Idabel
Each site will enter into a Memorandum of Understanding (attached) for receipt of a one-time grant
($2,000 each) that will support creation of the Plan4College sites. Total funding for the grants is $10,000
federal dollars, all derived from the State Regents’ current GEAR UP grant award. No state funding is
involved.
146
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 20-c (2):
GEAR UP.
SUBJECT:
“Raising College Aspirations” Grants to Community and Faith-Based Organizations.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents ratify continuing grants to support
community and faith-based organizations that promote the Oklahoma Promise
scholarship program and provide college aspiration activities for students and
families.
BACKGROUND:
In September 2006, the State Regents ratified grants to eight community and faith-based organizations
(CBO’s) to promote the Oklahoma’s Promise scholarship program and provide college aspiration
activities for students and families. The grants were funded through the State Regents’ Gaining Early
Awareness and Readiness for Undergraduate Programs (GEAR UP) Federal project. Five of the eight
CBO’s have increased Oklahoma’s Promise scholarship enrollment significantly at their partner school
sites as compared to similarly situated schools and, additionally have provided insight to GEAR UP and
the Oklahoma’s Promise program in outreach strategies for middle and high school students from lowincome communities. Continued funding of grants to these four CBO’s will build on successes in 20062007.
POLICY ISSUES:
The provision of scholarships is a required component of the U.S. Department of Education’s Gaining
Early Awareness and Readiness for Undergraduate Programs (GEAR UP). In its 1999 proposal OHLAP
was designated as Oklahoma GEAR UP’s scholarship component, providing priority students in selected
Oklahoma schools with the required financial assistance. The federal GEAR UP program also endorses
the involvement of community-based organizations as partners to ensure local sustainability of early
intervention strategies for college readiness.
ANALYSIS:
The five community and faith-based organizations (CBO’s) that received grant funding in 2006-2007
worked diligently to develop outreach strategies that worked best in their local community. The
following charts describe year 1 project results.
147
CBO: Greater Oklahoma City Hispanic Chamber of Commerce
Target Schools/Oklahoma’s Promise Enrollment Results:
Capitol Hill High School – 687 students in 9th/10th grade/93.3% Low Income
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at Beginning of
Project (2006)
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at End of Project
(2007)
Numerical
Increase
Percent Change
96
215
119
224%
Southeast High School – 368 students in 9th/10th grade/77.7% Low Income
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at Beginning of
Project (2006)
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at End of Project
(2007)
Numerical
Increase
Percent Change
70
131
61
187%
U.S. Grant Hill High School – 983 students in 9th/10th grade/78.1% Low Income
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at Beginning of
Project (2006)
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at End of Project
(2007)
Numerical
Increase
Percent Change
94
237
143
252%
CBO: Urban League of Greater Oklahoma City
Target Schools/Oklahoma’s Promise Enrollment Results:
Rogers Middle & Star Spencer High School – 551 students in 8th/9th/10th grade/93.7% Low Income
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at Beginning of
Project (2006)
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at End of Project
(2007)
Numerical
Increase
Percent Change
21
69
48
328%
CBO: Community Service Council of Greater Tulsa
Target Schools/Oklahoma’s Promise Enrollment Results:
East Central High School – 783 students in 9th/10th grade/80.7% Low Income
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at Beginning of
Project (2006)
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at End of Project
(2007)
Numerical
Increase
Percent Change
50
132
82
264%
148
CBO: Community Action Project of Tulsa County
Target Schools/Oklahoma’s Promise Enrollment Results:
Central High School – 589 students in 9th/10th grade/95.2% Low Income
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at Beginning of
Project (2006)
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at End of Project
(2007)
Numerical
Increase
Percent Change
38
139
101
273%
Nathan Hale Hill High School – 518 students in 9th/10th grade/75.1% Low Income
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at Beginning of
Project (2006)
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at End of Project
(2007)
Numerical
Increase
Percent Change
17
67
50
254%
Will Rogers High School – 778 students in 9th/10th grade/100% Low Income
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at Beginning of
Project (2006)
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at End of Project
(2007)
Numerical
Increase
Percent Change
28
159
131
176%
Daniel Webster High School – 327 students in 9th/10th grade/82.4% Low Income
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at Beginning of
Project (2006)
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at End of Project
(2007)
Numerical
Increase
Percent Change
21
53
32
396%
McLain High School for Science & Technology– 349 students in 9th/10th grade/100% Low Income
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at Beginning of
Project (2006)
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at End of Project
(2007)
Numerical
Increase
Percent Change
10
54
44
185%
149
CBO: Salvation Army Boys & Girls Club of Lawton
Target Schools/Oklahoma’s Promise Enrollment Results:
Lawton High School – 1104 students in 9th/10th grade/50% Low Income
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at Beginning of
Project (2006)
Oklahoma’s Promise
Enrollment at End of Project
(2007)
Numerical
Increase
Percent Change
70
122
52
174%
The Target Schools/Oklahoma’s Promise Enrollment Results above are encouraging, especially when one
considers that the average numerical increase in comparable high schools (total enrollment and percent
low income) is less than 20 new enrollments per year; however all of the CBO’s agreed that getting
complete enrollments was a challenge. Strategies using comprehensive telephone campaigns, incentives
and leveraging tax assistance programs were effective in helping CBO’s increase scholarship program
enrollments. The “lessons learned” by one CBO are typical of other project participants:
• Students and families have a transient nature. A backlog of incomplete applications developed as
phone numbers and addresses changed.
• School GPA lowers the number of eligible students. Transfers, drop-outs, and suspensions have an
effect on GPA and impact the recruiting base of targeted students.
• Parents respond to deadlines, not incentives. The CBO tried family incentives to reduce incomplete
applications on file but was more effective when letters were sent to the families. The letter had a
specific deadline and families responded.
The timeline for the continuing project is from the present until June 30, 2008 which is also the deadline
for enrollment of eligible high school sophomores in the coming school year. Total funding for the
continuing grants is $96,000 federal dollars – all derived from the State Regents’ current GEAR UP grant
award. No state funding is involved. The attached chart lists the community and faith-based
organizations that are recommended for continued funding, school district/site served, higher education
partner and recommended grant amount:
150
“Raising College Aspirations” Community and Faith-Based Organization (CBO) Grants
1
2
3
4
5
Community and FaithBased Organization
School District/School Site
Community Action
Project of Tulsa County
Central High School
Nathan Hale High School
Will Rogers High School
Daniel Webster High School
Tulsa School of Science &
Technology
Community Service
Council of Greater
Tulsa
Greater Oklahoma City
Hispanic Chamber of
Commerce
Salvation Army Boys
and Girls Club of
Lawton
Urban League of
Greater Oklahoma City
Higher Education
Partner
Grant
Amount
Oklahoma State
University – Tulsa
$40,000
Tulsa Community
College
East Central High School
Tulsa Community
College
Capitol Hill High School
Southeast High School
U.S. Grant High school
Oklahoma City
Community College
OSU – OKC
$24,000
Lawton High School
Cameron University
$8,000
Rogers Middle School
Star Spencer High School
Rose State College
University of Central
Oklahoma
$16,000
151
$8,000
152
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 20-d:
No Child Left Behind.
SUBJECT:
Acceptance of Improving Teacher Quality grant funds from the U.S. Department of
Education.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents accept grant funds in the amount of
$851,844 from the U.S. Department of Education.
BACKGROUND:
The No Child Left Behind Act of 2001 (NCLB) reauthorized the Elementary and Secondary Education
Act of 1965 (ESEA). Title II, Part A of NCLB authorizes the Improving Teacher Quality State Grants.
Approximately three percent of the total annual funds available to states are given to the state agency of
higher education (SAHE). Funding is awarded through subgrants to eligible partnerships that provide
teachers and administrators long-term, sustained, high-quality professional development that focuses on
practices grounded in scientifically based research to increase student achievement. Eligible partnerships
consist of at least one from each of the following: an institution of higher education that has a division
that prepares teachers and principals, a school of arts and sciences and a high-need local education agency
(LEA). A high-need LEA is defined as serving children who are from families with incomes not less than
20 percent below the poverty line.
POLICY ISSUES:
This action is consistent with the State Regents’ Teacher Education policy.
ANALYSIS:
In September 2007, staff will conduct an NCLB grant information and technical meeting for those
interested in writing a subgrant to the State Regents. Applicants are encouraged to focus on professional
development to both schools on the poverty list (fifty percent of school districts in Oklahoma) and those
on the Needs Improvement List that have not met Annual Yearly Progress. An external evaluation will
be conducted to measure the impact on student achievement after 50 hours of professional development in
one of the core curriculum areas.
153
154
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2008
AGENDA ITEM #20-e:
Capital.
SUBJECT:
Ratification of Capital Allotments for FY2007 and FY2008.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents ratify the capital allotments made during
the period of June 9, 2007, through August 23, 2007.
BACKGROUND:
The Chancellor has been authorized by the State Regents to approve routine changes and allot funds for
capital projects subject to ratification at the next scheduled meeting. A listing summarizing allotments for
the period June 9, 2007, through August 23, 2007, is attached. This listing is provided to the Regents for
ratification.
POLICY ISSUES:
State Regents’ Delegation of Authority Policy (2.8) authorizes the Chancellor to approve routine changes
to capital projects and to allot funds for capital projects.
ANALYSIS:
The attached listing includes allotments made from State Funds, Section 13/New College Funds and
Section 13 Offset Funds. The total amount of capital allotments made for this period is $88,798,351. This
total is represented by $8,135,158 in Section13/New College allotments and $80,663,193 in State Fund
allotments. The state allotments included funding in the amount of $31,679,433 from tobacco tax revenue
for projects at the University of Oklahoma Health Sciences and OSU Center for Health Sciences.
155
ALLOTMENT OF FUNDS FOR CAPITAL PROJECTS
(For the Period of June 9, 2007, through August 22, 2007)
Section 13, New College, and State Funding Sources
Institution
Resolution
Source of
No.
Funds
University of Oklahoma
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
Project Name
Date
Allotted
650-New
College
650-New
College
600-Section 13
New Faculty Start-up NC
7/5/2007
$400,000
Emergency Repairs, Renovations, Equip. & Technology
7/5/2007
$909,408
HSC College of Allied Health Building
7/5/2007
$515,490
600-Section 13
HSC Asset Preservation Improvements
7/5/2007
$507,000
600-Section 13
HSC Academic and Lab Equipment
7/5/2007
$320,000
Total
OU Health Sciences Center
Oklahoma State University
Not
Required
4770
4770
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Section
13/New
College
Amounts
$2,651,898
State Fund
$0
293-Tobacco
Cancer Center
6/28/2007
$11,679,433
295-State
295-State
Diabetes Center
Tulsa Clinic
Total
6/28/2007
6/28/2007
$5,000,000
$720,000
$17,399,433
$0
600-Section 13
Fire & Life Safety Code Requirements
8/8/2007
$635,000
650-New
College
600-Section 13
Fire & Life Safety Code Requirements
8/8/2007
$140,760
Whitehurst Hall Improvements
8/8/2007
$50,000
600-Section 13
Whitehurst Hall Improvements
7/25/2007
$50,000
600-Section 13
General Campus Maintenance, Repair & Remodel OKC
7/12/2007
$200,000
600-Section 13
Parking Lot Maintenance Repair
7/9/2007
$898,000
600-Section 13
Repair & Maintenance
7/5/2007
$500,000
600-Section 13
Deferred Maintenance
7/5/2007
$200,000
156
Totals by
Institution
$2,651,898
$17,399,433
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
650-New
College
650-New
College
600-Section 13
Asbestos Abatement
7/5/2007
$350,000
Fire & Life Safety Code Requirements
7/5/2007
$300,000
Americans with Disabilities
7/5/2007
$200,000
600-Section 13
Women's Softball Stadium Improvements
6/11/2007
$213,500
Total
OSU-Okmulgee
OSU-Oklahoma City
OSU College of Veterinary Medicine
OSU Tulsa
OSU Center for Health Sciences
4776
4781
4777
4778
4778
Not
Required
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
293-Tobacco
Instructional Equipment
Total
7/25/2007
Public Safety Training
Total
8/14/2007
Diagnostic (OADDL) Laboratory Expansion
Total
7/25/2007
Parking Lot Repair & Expansion
Furniture, Fixtures & Equipment
Total
7/25/2007
7/9/2007
Rural Health and Telemedicine Center
Not
Required
600-Section 13
4780
4780
4780
4780
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
$3,737,260
$0
$64,000
$64,000
$64,000
$0
$500,000
$500,000
$500,000
$0
$12,700,000
$12,700,000
$12,700,000
$0
$350,000
$500,000
$850,000
$850,000
$20,000,000
$0
General Campus Repair, Renovation and ADA
8/13/2007
Total
Rogers State University
$0
7/9/2007
Total
East Central University
$3,737,260
Technology & Equipment
Furniture and Fixtures
Street & Sidewalk Improvements
Multipurpose & Sports Facility
Total
157
$20,000,000
$20,000,000
$50,000
$0
$50,000
$0
$50,000
$75,000
$200,000
$245,000
$570,000
$570,000
$50,000
8/9/2007
8/9/2007
8/9/2007
8/9/2007
Southeastern Oklahoma State University
Not
Required
Not
Required
600-Section 13
General Repair and Renovation
6/9/2007
$50,000
650-New
College
General Repair and Renovations
6/9/2007
$50,000
Total
Northwestern Oklahoma State University
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
$100,000
Oklahoma Panhandle State University
4779
4779
4779
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
$441,000
$0
$441,000
$0
$1,247,950
$370,000
$3,482,150
$5,100,100
$5,100,100
$0
$413,000
$0
$42,000
Energy Management Debt Service
7/23/2007
$147,000
600-Section 13
Administration Furniture & Equipment
7/23/2007
$72,000
600-Section 13
Instructional Furniture & Equipment
7/23/2007
$30,000
600-Section 13
Equipment Library & Media Center
7/23/2007
$50,000
650-New
College
650-New
College
Major Repair & Renovations
7/23/2007
$75,000
Equipment Physical Plant & Motor Pool
7/23/2007
$67,000
295-State
295-State
295-State
Minor Repair & Renovation
Integrated Information Systems
Forensic Science Building
Total
7/31/2007
7/31/2007
7/31/2007
600-Section 13
Facilities Renovation
8/2/2007
$46,000
600-Section 13
Chiller Master Lease Debt Service
8/2/2007
$60,000
600-Section 13
Debt Service Steamline Replacement
8/2/2007
$174,000
600-Section 13
Holter Hall Pipe Replacement Debt Service
8/2/2007
$103,000
650-New
College
Instructional Materials & Equipment
7/17/2007
$30,000
Total
Cameron University
$100,000
600-Section 13
Total
University of Central Oklahoma
$0
600-Section 13
$413,000
SunGuard Bi-Tech (SBI) Software
Total
7/13/2007
$42,000
$42,000
158
Carl Albert State College
Connors State College
Murray State College
Northeastern Oklahoma A&M College
Northern Oklahoma College
4774
4774
4774
4774
4774
4774
4774
4782
4782
4782
4782
4782
4782
4773
4773
4773
4771
4771
4771
4771
4771
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
Required
Not
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
650-New
College
650-New
College
650-New
College
650-New
College
650-New
Kerr Conference Center
Education Equipment
HVAC Replacement
Roof Repair
Non-Structural Improvements
Structural Improvements
Motor Pool
Total
7/11/2007
7/11/2007
7/11/2007
7/11/2007
7/11/2007
7/11/2007
7/11/2007
Energy Performance
One Stop Enrollment Center
Fine Arts
Classroom Labs
Water Plant Project
General Repair and Renovation - Section 13 Offset
Total
8/21/2007
8/21/2007
8/21/2007
8/21/2007
8/21/2007
8/21/2007
$25,000
$30,000
$25,000
$100,000
$147,000
$148,000
$25,000
$500,000
$0
$500,000
$0
$1,000,000
$3,000,000
$640,000
$1,800,000
$2,800,000
$1,000,000
$10,240,000
$10,240,000
$0
$100,000
$317,266
$50,000
$467,266
$467,266
$0
$110,130
$119,165
$108,983
$7,000,000
$5,000,000
$12,338,278
$12,338,278
Deferred Maintenance/Renovation
Customer Service Lab Facility
Technology
Total
7/9/2007
7/9/2007
7/9/2007
Master Lease Real Property 2007A
Master Lease 2001B Debt Service
Master Lease 2003C Debt Service
Flood 2007
Flood 2007
Total
6/26/2007
6/25/2007
6/25/2007
6/26/2007
7/10/2007
Campus Dining Facilities-Enid
7/19/2007
$60,000
Instructional Equipment
7/19/2007
$15,000
Library Acquisitions
7/19/2007
$25,000
Master Lease Debt Service-Enid
7/19/2007
$60,000
Office Equipment & Furniture
7/19/2007
$30,000
159
Required
Not
Required
College
600-Section 13
Purchase Vehicles-Enid
7/19/2007
Total
Oklahoma City Community College
Tulsa Community College
4772
4772
4772
4772
4775
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
295-State
Relocation of the Arts Festival
Relocation of the Arts Festival
Classroom & Support Service Remodel/Addition
Classroom & Support Service Remodel/Addition
Total
6/9/2007
8/13/2007
7/25/2007
7/20/2007
WC Fire Alarm System
Total
7/13/2007
SYSTEM TOTALS
$10,000
$200,000
$0
$200,000
$0
$5,153
$260,693
$24,456
$7,816
$298,117
$298,117
$0
$136,000
$136,000
$136,000
$8,135,158
$80,663,193
$88,798,351
$88,798,351
160
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM #20-f:
Purchases.
SUBJECT:
Ratification of Purchases.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents ratify purchases in amounts between
$25,000 and $100,000 between June 7, 2007 and August 21, 2007.
BACKGROUND:
Agency purchases are presented for State Regents’ action. They relate to previous board action and the
approved agency budgets.
POLICY ISSUES:
The recommended action is consistent with the State Regents’ purchasing policy which provides for the
Budget Committee’s review of purchases in excess of $25,000 and requires State Regents’ approval of
purchases in excess of $100,000.
ANALYSIS:
For the partial months of June and August and the entire month of July, there were twenty-nine (29)
purchases between $25,000 and $99,999.99.
Purchases Between $25,000 and $99,999.99.
Eleven (11) of the twenty-nine (29) items relate to Core. Requisitions have been issued to: 1) University
of Texas at Austin for $93,261.00 for professional/coaching services and registration, 2) MDC, Inc. for
$95,856.00 for professional services, 3) American Association of Community Colleges for $46,425.00 for
professional services, 4) Renda Broadcasting for $28,600.00 for broadcast and production in radio, 5) JP
Morgan for $34,600.00 for p-card purchases for 08, 6) State Office of Attorney General for $57,743.05
for legal services of Gretchen Harris, 7) Chickasaw Telecom, Inc. for $25,129.92 for maintenance
contract renewal, 8) Sir Ken Robinson for $50,000.00 for consulting services, 9) SCT Software &
Resource Management for $66,423.00 for Banner software maintenance support, 10) Oracle for
$59,821.17 for maintenance of upgrades and telephone support, 11) Office of State Finance for
$27,548.04 for transaction processing fee.
Ten (10) of the twenty-nine (29) items relate to OneNet. Requisitions have been issued to: 1) Internet 2
for $55,000.00 for internet connection fee, 2) Fuelman of Oklahoma for $33,500.00 for vehicle
maintenance and repairs, 3) OG&E for $31,000.00 for electrical power for ETN and tower facilities, 4)
Pioneer Telephone for $40,020.00 for customer circuits, 5) Oklahoma Western Telephone for $91,200.00
for customer circuits, 6) IntelleQ for $93,100.00 for customer circuits, 7) AT&T for $34,400.00 for basic
161
and long distance telephone service, 8) Panhandle Telephone Cooperative Incorporated (PTCI) for
$77,000 for customer circuits, 9) SKC Communications for $27,083.92 for a sound system for the regents
conference room, 10) OK Communications for $2,500.00 for customer circuits.
Two (2) of the twenty-nine (29) items relate to GEAR UP. Requisitions have been issued to: 1) Third
Degree Advertising for $77,108.99 for implementation of statewide college access information, 2) Jobs
for the Future for $75,000 for professional services.
Two (2) of the twenty-nine (29) items relate to OGSLP. Requisitions have been issued to: 1) AT&T
Long Distance for $49,200.00 for basic telephone and long distance, 2) Business Imaging Systems for
$27,951.84 for software maintenance.
Four (4) of the twenty-nine (29) items relate to various funds. 1) Presbyterian Health Foundation for
$49,380.00 for parking/visitor tokens was split among CORE, OGSLP, & OneNet; 2) Xerox Corporation
for $37,973.16 for lease of copiers/printers was split among Fiscal, Academic, Chancellor, Student
Services, GEAR UP, HR and Legal; 3) Cole & Reed for $34,700 for audits; 4) SCT Software for $11,372
for additional support not covered in the original agreement split among Finance & GSL.
162
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 20-g:
Nonacademic Degree.
SUBJECT:
The University of Oklahoma.
RECOMMENDATION:
It is recommended that the State Regents approve the University of Oklahoma's
request to award Honorary Degrees to five individuals at its 2008 Commencement.
STAFF ANALYSIS:
A request has been made from the University of Oklahoma to award five honorary degrees during the
2008 Spring commencement. The request is consistent with State Regents' policy which requires:
•
conferral of honorary degrees only at the highest level for which an institution is
authorized to award earned degrees
•
conferral of honorary degrees that are distinguishable from earned degrees
•
conferral of honorary degrees not to exceed the number specified in the policy
•
conferral of honorary degrees upon individuals who are not faculty, administrators, or
other officials associated with the institution as specified in the policy
•
conferral of honorary degrees upon individuals who have made outstanding contributions
to society through intellectual, artistic, scientific, or professional accomplishments
The University of Oklahoma request meets requirements of the State Regents' policy.
163
Not Available Electronically.
164
Not Available Electronically.
165
Not Available Electronically.
166
Not Available Electronically.
167
Not Available Electronically.
168
Not Available Electronically.
169
Not Available Electronically.
170
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 21-a:
Reports.
SUBJECT:
Status Report on Program Requests.
RECOMMENDATION:
This is item is for information only.
BACKGROUND:
The Status Report on Program Requests tracks the status of all program requests received since
July 1, 2007, as well as requests pending from the previous year.
POLICY ISSUES:
This report lists pending requests regarding degree programs as required by the State Regents’
Academic Program Approval policy.
ANALYSIS:
The following pages contain the Current Degree Program Inventory and the following schedules:
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
Letters of Intent
Degree Program Requests Under Review
Approved New Program Requests
Requested Degree Program Deletions
Approved Degree Program Deletions
Requested Degree Program Name Changes
Approved Degree Program Name Changes
Completed Cooperative Agreements
Suspended Programs
Reinstated Programs
Requested Inventory Reconciliations
Net Deletion Table
Letters of Intent are to notify other institutions of programs under consideration for submission
from State System institutions. Letters of Intent, found in Table 1 are kept on file for one year,
after which, institutions may renew the letter of intent or withdraw it. Current Letters of Intent
are listed from Tulsa Community College, Oklahoma City Community College, Murray State
College, Oklahoma State University Technical Branch – Okmulgee, Rogers State University,
Oklahoma State University – Oklahoma City, the University of Oklahoma, and Oklahoma State
University.
171
Table 2 lists all program proposals received by the State Regents. Those that have gone through
a thorough review and are ready for State Regents consideration are listed with the upcoming
State Regents’ meeting date (i.e. Status: September 13, 2007). Many program submissions are
still undergoing review by staff, and may be presented for consideration at a later State Regents’
meeting.
Table 3 provides an updated listing of all the degree program submissions considered and
approved by the State Regents since the beginning of the academic year. Since the State Regents’
meeting is September 13, 2007, no approved actions are reflected in this table yet.
Tables 4 and 5 are requested and approved degree program deletions from institutions for the
academic year. Again, since this is the beginning of the academic year, there are no approvals to
be listed yet.
Tables 6 and 7 are requested and approved degree program name changes from institutions for
the academic year (no approvals yet).
Table 8 provides a listing of submitted and approved cooperative agreements for the academic
year.
Tables 9 and 10 provide a summary of suspended and reinstated programs for the academic year.
Table 11 provides requested inventory reconciliations from institutions for the academic year.
Table 12 provides a long-term summary of degree program deletions and additions by
institutions over the past 16 years. In 1991, the State Regents implemented the Academic
Planning and Resource Allocation initiative. Since that time, Academic Affairs has monitored
how many programs institutions have added and deleted, encouraging institutions to reassess
offerings to best serve students and demonstrate efficient use of scarce resources.
172
CURRENT DEGREE PROGRAM INVENTORY
September 13, 2007
(Table reflects actions taken at the June 28, 2007 State Regents’ meeting)
Number
of
Programs
Associate in
Arts and
Associate in
Science
Associate
in
Applied
Science
Baccalaureate
Master's
Doctoral
First
Professional
Total
Certificates
OU
OUHSC
OU-LAW
OSU
OSUTBOKC
OSUTBOKM
OSU Vet
Med
OSU-CHS
ECU
NSU
NWOSU
RSU
SEOSU
SWOSU
UCO
CU
LU
OPSU
USAO
CASC
CSC
EOSC
MSC
NEOAMC
NOC
OCCC
RCC
RSC
SSC
TCC
WOSC
241
61
1
219
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
104
8
0
87
80
25
0
69
53
15
0
44
0
9
1
0
237
57
1
200
4
4
0
19
44
7
31
1
0
0
0
39
5
23
2
18
3
0
0
0
23
0
1
6
43
86
44
29
53
63
92
58
41
33
24
38
25
36
28
55
39
66
32
62
24
99
13
0
0
0
0
0
12
0
4
0
2
8
4
0
25
17
22
17
20
21
22
16
29
18
24
2
0
0
0
0
0
3
0
4
0
8
0
2
0
8
5
10
9
10
18
25
9
22
4
42
10
0
0
35
57
38
14
44
42
62
40
28
27
24
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
3
8
21
5
0
9
12
29
7
4
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
0
1
0
0
0
1
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
5
43
79
43
29
53
63
91
57
41
33
24
33
22
32
26
30
39
47
25
51
22
66
12
0
1
0
7
1
0
0
0
1
1
0
0
0
5
3
4
2
25
0
19
7
11
2
33
1
System Total
1,679
272
238
614
272
113
15
1,524
155
Institution
173
1. Letters of Intent
Institution
TCC
OCCC
Degree Program
Associate in Applied Science in Polysomnography
Associate in Arts in Leisure Service Management
OCCC
Associate in Applied Science in Automotive Management
OCCC
Associate in Applied Science in Emergency Management and Planning
OCCC
Certificate in Bioinformatics
OCCC
Certificate in Leadership
TCC
TCC
TCC
TCC
TCC
OCCC
TCC
MSC
OSUTB-OKM
RSU
OSU-OKC
OSU-OKC
OU
OSU
OSU
EOSC
OSU
Associate in Applied Science in Paramedic Technology
Associate in Applied Science in Air Traffic Control Technology
Certificate in Health Care Interpreting
Associate in Applied Science in Mortuary Science
Certificate in Mortuary Science
Certificate of Automotive Technology
Certificate in Durable Medical Equipment Services
Associate in Applied Science in Occupational Therapy Assistant
Associate in Applied Science in Power Plant Technology
Bachelor of Science in Human Ecology
Associate in Applied Science in Dietetic Technician
Certificate in Pharmacy Technician
Bachelor of Science in Criminal Justice
Master of Science in Aerospace Administration and Operations
Graduate Certificate in Aerospace Security
Associate in Applied Science in Nursing (033) to be offered at Southeastern Oklahoma
State University’s branch campus in Idabel, Oklahoma
Bachelor of Science in Aerospace Administration and Operations (247), Aerospace
Logistics Option to be offered at Rose State College
174
Date Rec'd
September 11, 2006
September 29, 2006
(renewed)
September 29, 2006
(renewed)
September 29, 2006
(renewed)
September 29, 2006
(renewed)
September 29, 2006
(renewed)
November 13, 2006
November 13, 2006
November 13, 2006
November 13, 2006
November 13, 2006
December 14, 2006
February 12, 2007
February 21, 2007
March 22, 2007
April 6, 2007
April 30, 2007
April 30, 2007
July 12, 2007
July 12, 2007
July 12, 2007
August 22, 2007
August 22, 2007
2. Degree Program Requests Under Review
July 1, 2007 to present
Institution
OSU-OKC
CASC
LU
NSU
OUHSC
OCCC
OCCC
OSU
OCCC
CU
CU
TCC
TCC
TCC
TCC
TCC
TCC
SWOSU
SWOSU
RCC
OSU
OSU
Degree Program
Associate in Applied Science in Culinary Arts as a cooperative
agreement with Metro Technology Centers
Associate in Applied Science in Culinary Arts
Doctor of Philosophy in Rehabilitation Counselors Education
Master of Social Work in Social Work
Doctor of Philosophy in Nursing
Certificate in Web Design
Certificate in Web Development
Graduate Certificate in Teaching English to Speakers of Other
Languages
Associate in Applied Science in Diagnostic Medical Sonography as a
Cooperative Agreement with Moore Norman Technology Center
Bachelor of Science in Information Technology
Associate in Applied Science in Information Technology
Associate in Science in Health Sciences-Pre-Nursing
Certificate in Business Health Care
Certificate in Electronics - NanoTechnology
Certificate in Information Technologies Convergence
Certificate in Management Leadership
Certificate in Information Technologies Convergence CISCO
Routing BASICS
Master of Science in Management
Associate in Applied Science in Criminal Justice
Associate in Applied Science in Homeland Security and Emergency
Preparedness
Doctor of Philosophy in Fire and Emergency Management
Administration
Doctor of Philosophy in Geology
Date Received
May 6, 2005
Status
undergoing review
April 10, 2006
April 14, 2006
May 2, 2006
November 13, 2006
November 13, 2006
November 13, 2006
December 20, 2006
undergoing review
undergoing review
undergoing review
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
March 29, 2007
September 13, 2007
April 5, 2007
April 5, 2007
May 17, 2007
May 17, 2007
May 17, 2007
May 17, 2007
May 17, 2007
May 17, 2007
undergoing review
undergoing review
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
May 22, 2007
May 22, 2007
June 1, 2007
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
undergoing review
June 30, 2007
undergoing review
June 30, 2007
undergoing review
3. Approved Degree Program Requests
July 1, 2007 to present
Institution
Degree Program
Date Received
*Pending actions at the September 13, 2007 State Regents’ meeting to begin the 2007-08
academic year.
175
Date Approved
4. Requested Degree Program Deletions
July 1, 2007 to present
Institution
CASC
CASC
CASC
WOSC
RSC
RSC
RSC
RSC
RSC
EOSC
EOSC
CASC
EOSC
Degree Program
Associate in Arts in Speech and Theatre (035)
Associate in Arts in Music (026)
Associate in Arts in Art (002)
Associate in Applied Science in Medical Laboratory Technician (046)
Associate in Science in Health, Physical Education and Recreation
(036)
Associate in Arts in Music (032)
Associate in Arts in Theatre (013)
Associate in Arts in Art (004)
Associate in Applied Science in Broadcast Communication (070)
Associate in Science in Pre-Med and Medical Technology (038)
Associate in Science in Pre-Nursing (039)
Associate in Arts in Accounting (001)
Certificate in Surgical Technology (072)
Date Received
February 15, 2005
February 15, 2005
February 15, 2005
June 14, 2007
June 6, 2007
Status
undergoing review
undergoing review
undergoing review
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
June 6, 2007
June 6, 2007
June 6, 2007
June 6, 2007
July 10, 2007
July 10, 2007
August 2, 2007
August 9, 2007
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
5. Approved Degree Program Deletions
July 1, 2007 to present
Institution
Degree Program
Date Received
Date Approved
*Pending actions at the September 13, 2007 State Regents’ meeting to begin the
2007-08 academic year.
6. Requested Degree Program Name Changes
July 1, 2007 to present
Institution
Current Program Name (program code)
TCC
Certificate in Telecommunications (232)
TCC
Certificate in Telecommunications
Information Security Essentials (259)
RSC
Associate in Arts in Journalism (026)
RSC
Associate in Applied Science in ECommerce and Webmaster (121)
RSC
Associate in Science in Wellness (107)
Proposed Program Name
Certificate in Information
Technologies Convergence
Certificate in Information
Technologies Convergence,
Information Security
Essentials
Associate in Arts in Mass
Communication
Associate in Applied
Science in Web
Development Technology
Associate in Science in
Health and Sports Sciences
Date Received
Status
May 17, 2007
September 13, 2007
May 17, 2007
September 13, 2007
June 6, 2007
September 13, 2007
June 6, 2007
September 13, 2007
June 6 2007
September 13, 2007
7. Approved Degree Program Name Changes
July 1, 2007 to present
Institution
Current Program Name (program code)
Proposed Program Name
Date Received
*Pending actions at the September 13, 2007 State Regents’ meeting to begin the
2007-08 academic year.
176
Date Approved
8. Completed Cooperative Agreements
July 1, 2007 to present
Area Career
Technology Center
Institution
OSU-OKC
Metro Technology Center
Central Technology
Center
RCC
OSUTB-OKM
Southwest Technology
Center
OSUTB-OKM
Eastern Oklahoma County
Technology Center
OSUTB-OKM
OSUTB-OKM
OSUTB-OKM
Eastern Oklahoma County
Technology Center
Eastern Oklahoma County
Technology Center
Eastern Oklahoma County
Technology Center
OSUTB-OKM
Eastern Oklahoma County
Technology Center
OSUTB-OKM
Eastern Oklahoma County
Technology Center
OSUTB-OKM
Eastern Oklahoma County
Technology Center
OSU-OKC
Metro Technology Center
OSU-OKC
OSU-OKC
Metro Technology Center
Metro Technology Center
Degree Program (program code)
Associate in Applied Science in
Culinary Arts (new)
Associate in Applied Science in
Sustainable Agriculture,
Viticulture, and Enology (027),
Technology option
Associate in Applied Science in
Information Technologies (012)
Associate in Applied Science in
Automotive Service Technology
(004)
Associate in Applied Science in
Construction Technology (011)
Associate in Applied Science in
Engineering Technologies (080)
Associate in Applied Science in
Information Technologies (012)
Associate in Applied Science in
Office Information Systems
Technology (039)
Associate in Applied Science in
Graphic Design Technology (014)
Associate in Applied Science in
Multi-Media Graph Technology
(034)
Associate in Applied Science in
Management (053)
Associate in Applied Science In
Information Technology (094)
Associate in Applied Science in
Technical Communications (064)
Date Received
Date
Approved
Date Ratified
May 6, 2005
undergoing review
September 21,
2005
undergoing review
July 6, 2007
July 24, 2007
September 13, 2007
July 6, 2007
July 24, 2007
September 13, 2007
July 6, 2007
July 24, 2007
September 13, 2007
July 24, 2007
September 13, 2007
July 24, 2007
September 13, 2007
July 24, 2007
September 13, 2007
July 24, 2007
September 13, 2007
July 6, 2007
July 24, 2007
September 13, 2007
April 27, 2007
July 24, 2007
September 13, 2007
April 27, 2007
July 24, 2007
September 13, 2007
April 27, 2007
July 24, 2007
September 13, 2007
July 6, 2007
July 6, 2007
July 6, 2007
July 6, 2007
9. Suspended Programs
July 1, 2007 to present
Institution
LU
RSC
RSC
RSC
RCC
Degree Program (program code)
Bachelor of Arts in Art History (020)
Certificate in Realtime Translator (108)
Certificate in Realtime Voicewriting (129)
Associate in Applied Science in Court Reporting (009)
Associate in Applied Science in Emergency Medical
Technology (076)
177
Date
Suspended
Date Suspension
Ratified
August 17, 2007
August 17, 2007
August 17, 2007
August 17, 2007
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
September 13, 2007
Date by which
program must be
reinstated or deleted
August 17, 2010
August 17, 2010
August 17, 2010
August 17, 2010
August 17, 2007
September 13, 2007
August 17, 2010
10. Reinstated Programs
July 1, 2007 to present
Date Rec’d
Institution
August 14, 2007
WOSC
August 14, 2007
WOSC
Degree Program
(program code)
Associate in Applied Science in Aviation
(003)
Associate in Science in University Studies
(030)
Original
Suspension
Date
Date Reinstatement
Ratified
May 21, 2007
September 13, 2007
May 21, 2007
September 13, 2007
11. Requested Inventory Reconciliations
July 1, 2007 to present
Institution
OU
OCCC
Degree Program (program code)
Master of Arts in Journalism (138), program name change to
reconcile institutional practice with the official degree program
inventory.
Associate in Science in Pre-Child Development (089), degree name
and degree designation change to reconcile institutional practice with
the official degree program inventory.
178
Date Received
Status
July 19, 2007
September 13, 2007
July 25, 2007
September 13, 2007
12. Net Reduction Table
1991-92 through September 13, 2007
1991
Institution
OU
OUHSC
OULAW
OSU
OSUOKC
OSUTBOKM
OSUVet
Med
OSUCHS
ECU
NSU
NWOSU
RSU
SEOSU
SWOSU
UCO
CU
LU
OPSU
USAO
CASC
CSC
EOSC
MSC
NEOAMC
NOC
OCCC
RCC
RSC
SSC
TCC
WOSC
System
Total
Current
Academic
Year 1991-92
No. of
Programs
Number of
Programs
Number Deleted
Number Added
Net Reduction
278
62
241
61
72
15
36
15
36
0
1
230
1
219
0
60
0
52
0
8
50
44
42
37
5
47
23
39
15
24
1
1
0
0
0
1
43
97
56
78
61
94
135
36
41
42
34
37
61
56
32
87
54
68
62
82
31
107
50
6
43
86
44
29
53
63
92
58
41
33
24
38
25
36
28
55
39
66
32
62
24
99
13
0
5
20
16
69
25
52
54
3
11
19
10
12
42
27
7
46
33
41
42
43
12
60
40
5
5
22
4
27
16
20
11
25
13
10
1
12
7
7
9
14
18
39
13
23
5
56
5
-5
0
-2
12
42
9
32
43
-22
-2
9
9
0
35
20
-2
32
15
2
29
20
7
4
35
2,114
1,679
917
522
395
Current as of June 28, 2007
179
180
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM #21-b:
Reports.
SUBJECT:
Annual Status Report on Program Requests.
RECOMMENDATION:
This is item is for information only.
BACKGROUND:
Oklahoma State System institutions submitted 185 program requests from July 1, 2006 to June
30, 2007. Sixteen requests are carried over to 2007-08. The following schedules, which detail
requests on which the State Regents acted in 2006-07, are provided in the full report.
13.
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.
Approved New Program Requests
Approved Degree Program Deletions
Approved Degree Program Name Changes
Approved Degree Designation Changes
Completed Cooperative Agreements
Suspended Programs
Reinstated Programs
Approved Inventory Reconciliations
2006-07 submissions. In 2006-07, institutions requested 69 new programs, including four
requests carried over from 2005-06, 42 program deletions, 32 degree program name changes, 1
degree designation change, 15 cooperative agreements, 20 program suspensions, 2 program
reinstatements, and 0 inventory reconciliations.
2006-07 actions. In 2006-07, the State Regents approved 162 program requests. The State
Regents approved 57 requests for new programs, 39 requests to delete programs, 30 degree
program name changes, 1 degree designation change, 13 cooperative agreements, 20 program
suspensions, 2 program reinstatements, and 0 inventory reconciliations. Tables detailing the State
Regents’ 2006-07 actions are included.
181
I. APPROVED NEW PROGRAM REQUESTS
Program Level
Number of New Programs
7
5
2
0
31
9
3
57
Certificate
Associate in Applied Science
Associate in Arts
Associate in Science
Baccalaureate
Master's
Doctoral
TOTAL
II. APPROVED PROGRAM DELETIONS
Program Level
Number of Program Deletions
7
13
3
5
10
1
0
39
Certificate
Associate in Applied Science
Associate in Arts
Associate in Science
Baccalaureate
Master's
Doctoral
TOTAL
III. APPROVED PROGRAM NAME CHANGES
Program Level
Number of Program Name Changes
5
5
0
3
12
4
1
30
Certificate
Associate in Applied Science
Associate in Arts
Associate in Science
Baccalaureate
Master's
Doctoral
TOTAL
182
IV. APPROVED PROGRAM DESIGNATION CHANGES
Number of Program
Designation Changes
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
Program Level
Certificate
Associate in Applied Science
Associate in Arts
Associate in Science
Baccalaureate
Master's
Doctoral
TOTAL
V. APPROVED COOPERATIVE AGREEMENTS
Program Level
Number of Cooperative Agreements
13
13
Associate in Applied Science
TOTAL
VI. APPROVED PROGRAM SUSPENSIONS
Program Level
Number of Program Suspensions
1
5
1
2
7
3
1
20
Certificate
Associate in Applied Science
Associate in Arts
Associate in Science
Baccalaureate
Master’s
Doctorial
TOTAL
VII. APPROVED PROGRAM REINSTATEMENTS
Program Level
Number of Program Reinstatements
1
1
2
Certificate
Associate in Applied Science
TOTAL
183
VIII. APPROVED INVENTORY RECONCILIATIONS
Program Level
Number of Inventory Reconciliations
0
0
0
Baccalaureate
Master's
TOTAL
184
CURRENT DEGREE PROGRAM INVENTORY
September 13, 2007
(Table reflects actions taken at the June 28, 2007 State Regents’ meeting)
Number of
Programs
Associate in
Arts and
Associate in
Science
Associate
in Applied
Science
Baccalaureate
Master's
Doctoral
First
Professional
Total
Certificates
OU
OUHSC
OU-LAW
OSU
OSUTBOKC
OSUTBOKM
OSU Vet
Med
OSU-CHS
ECU
NSU
NWOSU
RSU
SEOSU
SWOSU
UCO
CU
LU
OPSU
USAO
CASC
CSC
EOSC
MSC
NEOAMC
NOC
OCCC
RCC
RSC
SSC
TCC
WOSC
241
61
1
219
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
104
8
0
87
80
25
0
69
53
15
0
44
0
9
1
0
237
57
1
200
4
4
0
19
44
7
31
1
0
0
0
39
5
23
2
18
3
0
0
0
23
0
1
6
43
86
44
29
53
63
92
58
41
33
24
38
25
36
28
55
39
66
32
62
24
99
13
0
0
0
0
0
12
0
4
0
2
8
4
0
25
17
22
17
20
21
22
16
29
18
24
2
0
0
0
0
0
3
0
4
0
8
0
2
0
8
5
10
9
10
18
25
9
22
4
42
10
0
0
35
57
38
14
44
42
62
40
28
27
24
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
3
8
21
5
0
9
12
29
7
4
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
0
1
0
0
0
1
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
5
43
79
43
29
53
63
91
57
41
33
24
33
22
32
26
30
39
47
25
51
22
66
12
0
1
0
7
1
0
0
0
1
1
0
0
0
5
3
4
2
25
0
19
7
11
2
33
1
System Total
1,679
272
238
614
272
113
15
1,524
155
Institution
185
1. Letters of Intent
Institution
TCC
OCCC
Degree Program
Associate in Applied Science in Polysomnography
Associate in Arts in Leisure Service Management
OCCC
Associate in Applied Science in Automotive Management
OCCC
Associate in Applied Science in Emergency Management and Planning
OCCC
Associate in Applied Science in Sonography
OCCC
Certificate in Bioinformatics
OCCC
Certificate in Leadership
TCC
TCC
TCC
OCCC
OCCC
OSU
TCC
TCC
OCCC
TCC
MSC
OSUTB-OKM
RSU
OSU-OKC
OSU-OKC
Associate in Applied Science in Paramedic Technology
Associate in Applied Science in Air Traffic Control Technology
Certificate in Health Care Interpreting
Certificate in Web Design
Certificate in Web Development
Graduate Certificate in Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages (TESL)
Associate in Applied Science in Mortuary Science
Certificate in Mortuary Science
Certificate of Automotive Technology
Certificate in Durable Medical Equipment Services
Associate in Applied Science in Occupational Therapy Assistant
Associate in Applied Science in Power Plant Technology
Bachelor of Science in Human Ecology
Associate in Applied Science in Dietetic Technician
Certificate in Pharmacy Technician
Date Received
September 11, 2006
September 29, 2006
(renewed)
September 29, 2006
(renewed)
September 29, 2006
(renewed)
September 29, 2006
(renewed)
September 29, 2006
(renewed)
September 29, 2006
(renewed)
November 13, 2006
November 13, 2006
November 13, 2006
November 13, 2006
November 13, 2006
December 20, 2006
November 13, 2006
November 13, 2006
December 14, 2006
February 12, 2007
February 21, 2007
March 22, 2007
April 6, 2007
April 30, 2007
April 30, 2007
2. Degree Program Requests Under Review
July 1, 2006 to June 30, 2007
Institution
OSU-OKC
CASC
LU
NSU
OUHSC
OCCC
CU
CU
TCC
TCC
TCC
TCC
TCC
SWOSU
SWOSU
RCC
Degree Program
Associate in Applied Science in Culinary Arts as a
cooperative agreement with Metro Technology Centers
Associate in Applied Science in Culinary Arts
Doctor of Philosophy in Rehabilitation Counselors
Education
Master of Social Work in Social Work
Doctor of Philosophy in Nursing
Associate in Applied Science in Diagnostic Medical
Sonography as a Cooperative Agreement with Moore
Norman Technology Center
Bachelor of Science in Information Technology
Associate in Applied Science in Information Technology
Associate in Science, Health Sciences, Pre-Nursing
Certificate in Business, Health Care Business Operations
Certificate in Electronics, NanoTechnology
Certificate in Information Technologies Convergence
Certificate in Management Leadership
Master of Science in Management
Associate in Applied Science in Criminal Justice
Associate in Applied Science Homeland Security and
Emergency Preparedness
186
Date Received
May 6, 2005
Status
undergoing review
April 10, 2006
April 14, 2006
undergoing review
undergoing review
May 2, 2006
November 13, 2006
March 29, 2007
undergoing review
undergoing review
undergoing review
April 5, 2007
April 5, 2007
May 17, 2007
May 17, 2007
May 17, 2007
May 17, 2007
May 17, 2007
May 22, 2007
May 22, 2007
June 1, 2007
undergoing review
undergoing review
undergoing review
undergoing review
undergoing review
undergoing review
undergoing review
undergoing review
undergoing review
undergoing review
3. Approved Degree Program Requests
July 1, 2006 to June 30, 2007
Institution
OPSU
CASC
CASC
LU
OSU-OKC
NSU
CASC
SEOSU
UCO
SWOSU
EOSC
EOSC
RCC
OSU-CHS
OCCC
OSU-OKC
TCC
OSUTB-OKM
NSU
NSU
SWOSU
RSU
RSU
RSU
CU
ECU
LU
NWOSU
UCO
SEOSU
NSU
RSU
ECU
ECU
RSU
OSU
OSU
OSU
RSU
OU
CU
CU
CU
CU
CU
CU
CU
CU
OUHSC
UCO
OSU
OU
OU
UCO
NOC
CU
LU
Degree Program
Bachelor of Arts in Liberal Arts Studies
Certificate in Dietary Management
Certificate of Office Science
Master's of Science in Visual Rehabilitation Services
Certificate of Mastery in Montessori Teacher Education
Bachelor of Arts in Visual Communications
Associate in Arts in Film Studies
Master of Science in Occupational Safety & Health
Master of Music in Jazz Studies
Bachelor of Science in Exercise Science
Associate in Applied Science in Business Services
Certificate in Hospitality and Gaming
Certificate in Computer Forensic Science
Certificate in Forensic Examination of Questioned Documents
(Graduate)
Associate in Applied Science in Nanotechnology
Bachelor of Technology in Emergency Responder Administration
Associate of Applied Science in Cardiovascular Technology
Associate in Applied Science in Gaming
Bachelor of Business Administration in Supply Chain Management
Bachelor of Science in Organizational Leadership
Bachelor of Science in Organizational Leadership
Bachelor of Science in Organizational Leadership
Bachelor of Science in Sport Management
Associate in Arts in Criminal Justice Studies
Bachelor of Science in Organizational Leadership
Bachelor of Science in Organizational Leadership
Bachelor of Science in Organizational Leadership
Bachelor of Science in Organizational Leadership
Bachelor of Science in Organizational Leadership
Bachelor of Science in Organizational Leadership
Master of Science in Substance Abuse Counseling
Bachelor of Fine Arts in Visual Arts
Bachelor of Arts in Native American Studies
Bachelor of Arts in Spanish Education
Bachelor of Science in Nursing
Doctor of Philosophy in Educational Leadership & Policy Studies
Master of Science in Business Geographics
Master of Science in Educational Technology
Bachelor of Science in Community Counseling
Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science In Multidisciplinary Studies
Bachelor of Arts in English Education
Bachelor of Arts in Social Studies Education
Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics Education
Bachelor of Arts in Romance Languages Education
Bachelor of Science in Biology Education
Bachelor of Science in Chemistry Education
Bachelor of Science in Early Childhood Education
Bachelor of Science in Physical Education
Master of Health Science for Physician Assistant Studies
Bachelor of Arts in Dance Education
Graduate Certificate in Business Data Mining
Doctor of Philosophy in Art History
Doctor of Philosophy in Cellular & Behavioral Neurobiology
Master of Fine Arts in Creative Writing
Associate in Applied Science in Biotechnology as a Cooperative
Agreement with Meridian Technology Center
Master of Education in Reading
Bachelor of Science in Rehabilitation Services
187
Date Rec'd
February 14, 2006
April 10, 2006
April 10, 2006
April 14, 2006
April 28, 2006
May 2, 2006
May 16, 2006
May 25, 2006
May 31, 2006
May 31, 2006
June 5, 2006
June 5, 2006
June 8, 2006
July 6, 2006
Date Approved
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
December 5, 2006
December 5, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
July 21, 2006
September 27, 2006
October 10, 2006
November 14, 2006
November 9, 2006
November 9, 2006
December 21, 2006
December 27, 2006
December 27, 2006
December 27, 2006
January 30, 2007
January 30, 2007
January 30, 2007
January 30, 2007
January 30, 2007
January 30, 2007
November 9, 2006
November 21, 2006
November 21, 2006
November 21, 2006
December 27, 2006
April 28, 2006
September 12, 2005
May 10, 2006
December 27, 2006
December 8, 2006
January 31, 2007
January 31, 2007
January 31, 2007
January 31, 2007
January 31, 2007
January 31, 2007
January 31, 2007
January 31, 2007
January 17, 2007
February 12, 2007
March 15, 2007
April 10, 2006
May 25, 2006
November 22, 2006
March 13, 2007
October 26, 2006
December 5, 2006
December 5, 2006
February 8, 2007
February 8, 2007
February 8, 2007
February 8, 2007
February 8, 2007
February 8, 2007
February 8, 2007
February 8, 2007
February 8, 2007
February 8, 2007
February 8, 2007
February 8, 2007
February 8, 2007
March 15, 2007
March 15, 2007
March 15, 2007
March 15, 2007
March 15, 2007
April 26, 2007
April 26, 2007
April 26, 2007
April 26, 2007
April 26, 2007
April 26, 2007
April 26, 2007
April 26, 2007
April 26, 2007
April 26, 2007
April 26, 2007
April 26, 2007
April 26, 2007
May 25, 2007
May 25, 2007
May 25, 2007
June 28, 2007
June 28, 2007
June 28, 2007
June 28, 2007
April 5, 2007
April 25, 2007
June 28, 2007
June 28, 2007
4. Requested Degree Program Deletions
July 1, 2006 to June 30, 2007
Institution
CASC
CASC
CASC
Degree Program
Associate in Arts in Speech and Theatre (035)
Associate in Arts in Music (026)
Associate in Arts in Art (002)
Date Received
February 15, 2005
February 15, 2005
February 15, 2005
188
Status
undergoing review
undergoing review
undergoing review
5. Approved Degree Program Deletions
July 1, 2006 to June 30, 2007
Institution
SEOSU
SEOSU
CSC
RSC
RSC
RSC
OCCC
OCCC
OCCC
OSU-OKC
OSU-OKC
NOC
NOC
TCC
TCC
OSU-OKC
MSC
MSC
MCS
NSU
NSU
NSU
NSU
NSU
NSU
NSU
RSU
RSU
OSU
OSU
OSU-OKC
RSU
WOSC
LU
OU
RSU
TCC
TCC
TCC
Degree Program
Bachelor of Arts in Social Gerontology (055)
Bachelor of Science in Technology (033)
Associate in Science in Business Accounting (004)
Associate in Applied Science in Electronics Technology (017)
Associate in Applied Science in Aviation (061)
Associate in Applied Science in Industrial Technology (116)
Associate in Science in Cyber and Information Security (141)
Associate in Applied Science in Cyber/Information Security (140)
Certificate in Financial Services (118)
Associate in Applied Science in Applied Trades Technology (089)
Certificate in Emergency Medical Services-Municipal Fire Protection
(093)
Associate in Applied Science in Agribusiness (002)
Associate in Applied Science in Computer Information Systems (075)
Associate in Science in Horticulture Technology (211)
Associate in Arts in International Studies (213)
Associate in Applied Science in Quality Management (075)
Associate in Science in Sociology (059)
Certificate in Medical Office Transcription (062)
Certificate in Medical Office Coding (063)
Bachelor of Science in Industrial Operations Management (049)
Bachelor of Arts Education in Mass Communication (051)
Certificate of School Psychometry (073)
Bachelor of Science Education in Family and Consumer Sciences
Education (109)
Certificate in School Psychology (110)
Bachelor of Business Administration in Telecommunications
Management (127)
Bachelor of Science in Athletic Training (134)
Associate in Applied Science in Police Science (029)
Associate in Arts in Law and Justice Careers (096)
Master of Science in Forest Resources (102)
Bachelor of Science in Conservation Science (207)
Associate in Applied Science in Health Technology (092)
Associate in Science in Pre-Nursing (033)
Associate in Applied Science in Computer Information Systems (044)
Bachelor of Science in Airway Science (056)
Bachelor of Arts in Geography (088)
Associate in Arts in Radio-Television (053)
Certificate in Public Safety 911 (160)
Associate in Applied Science in Public Safety 911 (161)
Associate in Applied Science in Healthcare Administration (225)
189
Date Received
June 6, 2006
July 26, 2006
June 29, 2006
June 29, 2006
June 29, 2006
June 29, 2006
June 27, 2006
June 27, 2006
June 27, 2006
October 26, 2006
October 26, 2006
Date Approved
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
October 26, 2006
October 26, 2006
October 26, 2006
October 26, 2006
October 26, 2006
October 26, 2006
September 26, 2006
November 1, 2006
November 1, 2006
November 1, 2006
November 9, 2006
November 9, 2006
November 9, 2006
November 9, 2006
October 26, 2006
October 26, 2006
October 26, 2006
October 26, 2006
December 5, 2006
December 5, 2006
December 5, 2006
December 5, 2006
February 8, 2007
February 8, 2007
February 8, 2007
February 8, 2007
November 9, 2006
November 9, 2006
February 8, 2007
February 8, 2007
November 9, 2006
December 27, 2006
December 27, 2006
January 30, 2007
January 30, 2007
January 30, 2007
September 27, 2006
June 26, 2006
March 15, 2007
October 2, 2006
August 16, 2007
May 17, 2007
May 17, 2007
May 17, 2007
February 8, 2007
February 8, 2007
February 8, 2007
March 15, 2007
March 15, 2007
March 15, 2007
April 26, 2007
April 26, 2007
April 26, 2007
May 25, 2007
May 25, 2007
June 28, 2007
June 28, 2007
June 28, 2007
6.Requested Degree Program Name Changes
July 1, 2006 to June 30, 2007
Institution
Current Program Name (program code)
TCC
Certificate in Telecommunications (232)
TCC
Certificate
in
Telecommunications
Information Security Essentials (259)
Proposed Program Name
Certificate
in
Information
Technologies Convergence
Certificate
in
Information
Technologies
Convergence,
Information
190
Date Received
Status
May 17, 2007
undergoing review
May 17, 2007
undergoing review
7.
Institution
CU
SEOSU
OCCC
OCCC
OCCC
OCCC
OCCC
RCC
NWOSU
NWOSU
MSC
NOC
NSU
OSU
OSU
OSU
OSU
OSU
ECU
ECU
OSU
OU
NSU
NSU
NWOSU
TCC
Approved Degree Program Name Changes
July 1, 2006 to June 30, 2007
Current Program Name (program code)
Proposed Program Name
Date Received
Bachelor of Arts in Romance Languages Bachelor of Arts in International
July 12, 2006
(185)
Languages
Master
of
Science
in
Aerospace Master of Science in Aerospace
July 26, 2006
Administration (079)
Administration and Logistics
Associate in Applied Science in Computer Associate in Applied Science in
June 27, 2006
Aided Design (011)
Computer Aided Technology
Certificate in Computer Aided Design- Certificate in Computer Aided
June 27, 2006
Multimedia (117)
Technology-Multimedia
Certificate in Computer Aided Design- Certificate in Computer Aided
Manufacturing/Architectural
Emphasis Technology-Manufacturing and
June 27, 2006
(084)
Architectural Emphasis
Certificate in Microcomputer Specialist Certificate in Computer Systems
June 27, 2006
Technician (122)
Support
Certificate in Cyber/Information Security Certificate in Computer Science
June 27, 2006
(139)
Cyber and Information Security
Associate in Science in Fitness Trainer Associate in Science in Athletic
June 8, 2006
(082)
and Personal Trainer
Bachelor of Science in Health and Physical Bachelor of Science in Health and
September 12, 2006
Education (018)
Sports Science Education
Bachelor of Science in Education
Bachelor of Science in Education in Health
in Health and Sports Science
September 12, 2006
and Physical Education (059)
Education
Associate
in
Science
in
Associate in Science in Psychology (058)
November 1, 2006
Behavioral Sciences
Associate in Applied Science in
Associate in Applied Science in Multimedia
Digital Media Animation and
October 2, 2006
and Digital Communications (071)
Design
Bachelor in Business Administration in Bachelor
of
Business
Meetings and Destination Management Administration in Hospitality and
November 9, 2006
(093)
Tourism Management
Bachelor
of
Science
in
Bachelor of Science in Agricultural
Agricultural Sciences and Natural
Sciences and Natural Resources in Forestry
January 30, 2007
Resources in Natural Resource
(101)
Ecology and Management
Bachelor of Science in Health Promotion Bachelor of Science in Health,
January 30, 2007
(116)
Education and Promotion
Bachelor
of
Science
in
Microbiology and Cell and
January 30, 2007
Bachelor of Science in Microbiology (149)
Molecular Biology
Master of Science in Natural
Master of Science in Conservation Science
Resource
Ecology
and
January 30, 2007
(208)
Management
Doctor of Philosophy in Natural
Doctor of Philosophy in Conservation
Resource
Ecology
and
January 30, 2007
Science (209)
Management
Bachelor of Science in Health, Physical Bachelor
of
Science
in
January 31, 2007
Education and Recreation (020)
Kinesiology
Bachelor of Science in Education in Health, Bachelor of Science in Education
January 31, 2007
Physical Education and Recreation (021)
in Physical Education
Bachelor of Science in Aviation Sciences Bachelor of Science in Aerospace
March 12, 2007
(247)
Administration and Operations
Master of Science in Telecommunications Master
of
Science
in
April 3, 2007
Systems (339)
Telecommunications Engineering
Master of Science in Higher
Master of Science in Collegiate Scholarship
Education Administration and
March 30, 2007
and Services (052)
Services
Bachelor
of
Arts
in
Bachelor of Arts in Speech (090)
March 30, 2007
Communication Studies
Bachelor of Arts in Speech and Drama Bachelor of Arts in Speech and
March 27, 2007
(041)
Theatre
Associate in Science in Pre-Computer Associate in Science in Computer
May 17, 2007
191
Date Approved
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
September 14, 2006
October 26, 2006
October 26, 2006
December 5, 2006
December 5, 2006
February 8, 2007
March 15, 2007
March 15, 2007
March 15, 2007
March 15, 2007
March 15, 2007
April 26, 2007
April 26, 2007
April 26, 2007
May 25, 2007
May 25, 2007
May 25, 2007
May 25, 2007
June 28, 2007
TCC
TCC
TCC
TCC
Science (255)
Associate in Applied Science in Desktop
Publishing (216)
Certificate in Desktop Publishing (217)
Associate in Applied Science in Legal
Assistant (039)
Associate
in
Applied
Science
in
Telecommunications (230)
Information Systems
Associate in Applied Science in
Digital Media
Certificate in Digital Media
Associate in Applied Science in
Paralegal
Associate in Applied Science in
Information Technology
May 17, 2007
June 28, 2007
May 17, 2007
June 28, 2007
May 17, 2007
June 28, 2007
May 17, 2007
June 28, 2007
8. Approved Degree Designation Changes
July 1, 2006 to June 30, 2007
Institution
OUHSC
Current Program Name (program code)
Master of Physical Therapy (035)
Proposed Program Name
Doctor of Physical Therapy
192
Date Received
June 29, 2006
Date Approved
September 14, 2006
9. Completed Cooperative Agreements
July 1, 2006 to June 30, 2007
Institution
OSU-OKC
RCC
CU
Area Career
Technology Center
Metro Technology Center
Central Technology
Center
Great Plains Technology
Center
RCC
Western Technology
Center
RCC
Eastern Oklahoma
Technology Center
NOC
Chisholm Trail
Technology Center
OSUTBOKM
Red River Technology
Center
OSUTBOKM
Red River Technology
Center
OSUTBOKM
Red River Technology
Center
OSUTBOKM
Red River Technology
Center
OSUTBOKM
OSUTBOKM
OSUTBOKM
Red River Technology
Center
Red River Technology
Center
Red River Technology
Center
TCC
Tulsa Technology Center
NOC
Meridian Technology
Center
Degree Program (program code)
Associate in Applied Science in
Culinary Arts (new)
Associate in Applied Science in
Sustainable Agriculture,
Viticulture, & Enology (027),
Technology option
Associate in Applied Science in
Multimedia Design (510)
Associate in Applied Science in
Business Administration
Technology (058)
Associate in Applied Science in
Criminal Justice (045)
Associate in Applied Science in
Office Management (060)
and
Associate in Applied Science in
Office Management (060) with
option in Medical Assistant
Associate in Applied Science in
Automotive Collision Repair (003)
Associate in Applied Science in
Automotive Service Technology
(004)
Associate in Applied Science in
Diesel and Heavy Equipment
Technology (018)
Associate in Applied Science in
Air Conditioning and Refrigeration
Technology (002)
Associate in Applied Science in
Construction Technology (011)
Associate in Applied Science in
Engineering Technology (080)
Associate in Applied Science in
Information Technology (012)
Associate in Applied Science in
Business (153)
Associate in Applied Science in
Biotechnology (New)
193
Date Received
Date Approved
Date Ratified
May 6, 2005
undergoing review
September 21,
2005
undergoing review
September 21,
2005
August 18, 2006
September 14, 2006
April 19, 2007
May 21, 2007
May 25, 2007
April 19, 2007
May 21, 2007
May 25, 2007
April 2, 2007
May 21, 2007
May 25, 2007
March 12,
2007
May 21, 2007
May 25, 2007
May 21, 2007
May 25, 2007
March 12,
2007
May 21, 2007
May 25, 2007
March 12,
2007
May 21, 2007
May 25, 2007
May 21, 2007
May 25, 2007
May 21, 2007
May 25, 2007
May 21, 2007
May 25, 2007
July 31, 2006
June 15, 2007
June 28, 2007
March 13,
2007
June 15, 2007
June 28, 2007
March 12,
2007
March 12,
2007
March 12,
2007
March 12,
2007
10. Suspended Programs
July 1, 2006 to June 30, 2007
Institution
Degree Program (program code)
TCC
RSC
Associate in Science in Interior Design (221)
Associate in Arts in Theatre (013)
Associate in Applied Science in Aviation:
Professional Pilot Training (078)
Associate of Applied Science in Dental Laboratory
Technician (080)
Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics (027)
Master of Architecture in Architecture (022)
Master of Architectural Engineering in Architectural
Engineering (023)
Bachelor of Science in Biomedical Science (402)
Bachelor of Science in Cell and Molecular Biology
(260)
Bachelor of Science in Clinical Laboratory Science
(148)
Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy (033)
Doctor of Philosophy in Biological Psychology (040)
Master of Arts in Teaching (660)
Bachelor of Arts in Social Gerontology (055)
Certificate in Real Estate Applied (075)
Associate in Applied Science in Aviation (003)
Associate in Science in University Studies (030)
Associate in Applied Science in Emergency Medical
Technology (057)
Bachelor of Arts in Education in Social Science
Education (050)
Associate in Applied Science in International
Language Studies (170)
NOC
RCC
NSU
OSU
OSU
OSU
OSU
OSU
OUHSC
OUHSC
CU
SEOSU
OCCC
WOSC
WOSC
WOSC
SWOSU
TCC
Date
Suspended
Date Suspension
Ratified
July 3, 2006
April 27, 2006
September 14, 2006
October 26, 2006
Date by which
program must be
reinstated or deleted
July 3, 2009
April 27, 2009
September 25, 2006
October 26, 2006
September 25, 2009
January 23, 2007
February 8, 2007
August 23, 2009
January 19, 2007
January 30, 2007
February 8, 2007
March 15, 2007
August 19, 2009
March 15, 2010
January 30, 2007
March 15, 2007
March 15, 2010
January 30, 2007
March 15, 2007
March 15, 2010
January 30, 2007
March 15, 2007
March 15, 2010
January 30, 2007
March 15, 2007
March 15, 2010
May 21, 2007
May 21, 2007
May 21, 2007
May 21, 2007
May 21, 2007
May 21, 2007
May 21, 2007
May 25, 2007
May 25, 2007
May 25, 2007
May 25, 2007
May 25, 2007
May 25, 2007
May 25, 2007
May 21, 2010
May 21, 2010
May 21, 2010
May 21, 2010
May 21, 2010
May 21, 2010
May 21, 2010
May 21, 2007
May 25, 2007
May 21, 2010
June 7, 2007
June 28, 2007
June 7, 2009
June 7, 2007
June 28, 2007
June 7, 2010
11. Reinstated Programs
July 1, 2006 to June 30, 2007
Date Rec’d
Institution
Degree Program
(program code)
May 17, 2007
May 17, 2007
TCC
TCC
Associate in Applied Science in Desktop Publishing (216)
Certificate in Desktop Publishing (217)
194
Original
Suspension
Date
March 5, 2004
March 5, 2004
Date Reinstatement
Ratified
June 28, 2007
June 28, 2007
12. Net Reduction Table
1991-92 through June 30, 2007
Institution
OU
OUHSC
OULAW
OSU
OSUOKC
OSUTBOKM
OSUVet
Med
OSUCHS
ECU
NSU
NWOSU
RSU
SEOSU
SWOSU
UCO
CU
LU
OPSU
USAO
CASC
CSC
EOSC
MSC
NEOAMC
NOC
OCCC
RCC
RSC
SSC
TCC
WOSC
System
Total
1991
Academic
Year 1991-92
Number of
Programs
278
62
Current
Number of
Programs
241
61
1
230
Current as of June 28, 2007
Number Deleted
Number Added
Net Reduction
72
15
36
15
36
0
1
219
0
60
0
52
0
8
50
44
42
37
5
47
23
39
15
24
1
1
0
0
0
1
43
97
56
78
61
94
135
36
41
42
34
37
61
56
32
87
54
68
62
82
31
107
50
6
43
86
44
29
53
63
92
58
41
33
24
38
25
36
28
55
39
66
32
62
24
99
13
0
5
20
16
69
25
52
54
3
11
19
10
12
42
27
7
46
33
41
42
43
12
60
40
5
5
22
4
27
16
20
11
25
13
10
1
12
7
7
9
14
18
39
13
23
5
56
5
-5
0
-2
12
42
9
32
43
-22
-2
9
9
0
35
20
-2
32
15
2
29
20
7
4
35
2,114
1,679
917
522
395
195
196
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 21-c:
Reports.
SUBJECT:
Federal Teacher Education Report Card.
RECOMMENDATION:
This item is for information only.
BACKGROUND:
In October 1998, the U.S. Congress enacted Title II of the Higher Education Act (HEA) authorizing (1)
new federal grant programs to improve recruitment, preparation, and support of new teachers and (2) new
teacher preparation and licensing accountability measures and reporting requirements for higher
education institutions and states. The HEA Title II accountability measures were developed by the U.S.
Department of Education’s (USDE) National Center for Education Statistics (NCES) based on feedback
from various organizations, focus groups and a consultative committee.
In a three-stage annual process, higher education institutions with teacher preparation programs submit
data to the state, the state compiles a report to the USDE and the USDE compiles a national report for
Congress. Each of these three reports is made public. As the agency in Oklahoma that licenses teachers,
the State Department of Education (SDE) is responsible for compiling the state report.
POLICY ISSUES:
Section 207 in Title II of the HEA requires states that receive HEA funds to prepare an annual report on
teacher preparation and licensing. Involvement with the HEA Title II report card and use of these data
are consistent with the State Regents’ teacher education initiatives to ensure accountability for quality
teacher education programs.
ANALYSIS:
Title II requires each institution to report annually on the following:
•
Basic aspects of its program, such as number of students, amount of required supervised practice
teaching, and the student-faculty ratio in supervised practice teaching.
•
How well individuals who complete its teacher preparation program perform on initial state
licensing and certification assessments in their areas of specialization.
•
Whether it is classified by the state as “low-performing.”
•
Licensing and certification requirements (including cut scores on required examinations).
•
Descriptions of alternative routes through which individuals may become teachers.
197
•
The percentage of teaching candidates who passed certification or licensure assessments statewide, for each institution, and for each alternative route to certification.
•
Information on the use of waivers of certification or licensure requirements, and the proportion of
teachers with these waivers distributed across high- and low-poverty school districts and across
subject areas.
•
Criteria for assessing the performance of an institution’s teacher preparation program.
The annual state report must include adjusted quartile rankings for each reporting institution in the state,
based on (1) its pass rate on all assessments (i.e., general knowledge, subject area and professional
knowledge), and (2) its summary pass rate. Each quartile must have institutions listed, but since tied
scores fall in the same adjusted quartile, some quartiles will be larger than 25 percent in size and some
will be smaller.
Of the nine institutions with a 100 percent pass rate, three more than last year, five are State System
institutions. Of the 22 Oklahoma colleges of education, the lowest percentage reported is 82.4 percent.
Three private institutions had fewer than ten program completers. The “rule of ten” refers to institutions
with fewer than ten students taking an examination. Privacy rules restrict the posting of those numbers.
Oklahoma State University has the largest number of completers passing at least one component of the
Oklahoma licensure/certification test and Cameron University had 100 percent for the fourth consecutive
year. The University of Oklahoma and the University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma had 100 percent
for the second consecutive year. Langston increased its percentage nine points from last year, 82 percent
to 91 percent.
In addition to the required accountability measures, the institutions were encouraged to provide
information to further describe their teacher preparation programs, which might account for the pass rates.
As required, the universities submit reports to the SDE in April. The reports were due to the USDE in
October 2006. To date, the SDE has not provided the reports to the State Regents’ office for review.
Attachment
198
Title II Institution Status Report 2007
2005-2006 Program Completers*
Number of
Students
Tested
Number
of Passing
Students
Pass
Rate
Cameron University
65
65
100%
Oklahoma State University
244
244
100%
University of Oklahoma
183
183
100%
University of Science and Arts of Oklahoma
27
27
100%
Oklahoma Christian University
29
29
100%
Oklahoma City University
13
13
100%
Oklahoma Wesleyan University
15
15
100%
Oral Roberts University
41
41
100%
Northeastern Oklahoma State University
409
405
99%
University of Central Oklahoma
231
229
99%
East Central University
99
97
98%
Southern Nazarene University
41
40
98%
Southeastern Oklahoma State University
148
143
97%
Northwestern Oklahoma State University
79
76
96%
Oklahoma Panhandle State University
21
20
95%
Oklahoma Baptist University
54
52
96%
Langston University
23
21
91%
Southwestern Oklahoma State University
106
96
91%
University of Tulsa
22
20
91%
Bacone College
13
11
85%
Institution
FIRST
QUARTILE
SECOND
QUARTILE
THIRD
QUARTILE
FOURTH
QUARTILE
*2005-06 completers have taken at least one component of the Oklahoma licensure/certification test - the
Oklahoma General Education Test, Oklahoma Subject Area Test and/or Oklahoma Professional Teaching
Examination.
199
200
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM #21-d:
Reports.
SUBJECT:
State Regents’ Policy Reporting Requirements Survey.
RECOMMENDATION:
This item is for information only.
BACKGROUND:
As a measure of accountability for both the State System institutions and the State Regents, most State
Regents’ policies require data collection and reporting. Among these policies are the following:
Academic Forgiveness Provisions (3.12.6)
Special Admission (3.10.6)
Retention Standards (3.10.8)
International Student Admission and Admission of Non-native Speakers of English (3.10.5)
Student Demonstration of Competencies (3.21.4)
Since the data requested are not available through other sources such as the Unitized Data System (UDS),
one survey was designed to minimize reporting demands on institutions for these five policies. This is the
ninth year of data collection.
POLICY ISSUES:
Academic Forgiveness Provisions
A student may request an academic reprieve or academic renewal from public State System institutions
consistent with State Regents’ policy. The explanation of grades section of the transcript will note the
courses and semester(s) reprieved or renewed. Institutions granting academic reprieves or renewals must
submit an annual report to the State Regents.
Special Admission
Students who wish to enroll in courses without intending to pursue a degree may be permitted to enroll in
up to nine credit hours without submitting academic credentials or meeting the academic curricular or
performance requirements of the institution of desired entry. The president or his/her designee may allow
non-degree-seeking students to exceed this initial nine credit-hour limit on an individual student basis.
Such exceptions may be made only for non-degree-seeking students who meet the retention standards and
must be appropriately documented and reported to the State Regents annually.
Retention Standards
Institutions have the discretion to establish an academic suspension appeals procedure. Such procedures
should allow appropriate discretion in deserving cases and require that the suspended student document
any extraordinary personal circumstances that contributed to his/her academic deficiencies. Suspended
201
students can be readmitted only one time. Such students are readmitted on probationary status and must
maintain a 2.0 GPA average each semester attempted while on probation or raise their retention GPA to
the designated level. Students suspended a second time from the same institution cannot return to the
suspending school until they have demonstrated the ability to succeed academically by raising their GPA
to the retention standards at another institution.
International Student Admission and Admission of Non-native Speakers of English (ESL)
ESL students seeking enrollment at a State System college or university must present evidence of
proficiency in the English language prior to admission, either as first-time students to the system or by
transfer from another non-system college or university. Exceptions may be made if the applicant
demonstrates proficiency in English prior to admission. Such exceptions must be documented and
reported.
Student Demonstration of Competencies
The State Regents’ policy requires students to successfully remediate basic skills course requirements
within the first 24 hours attempted or have all subsequent enrollments restricted to deficiency removal
courses until the deficiencies are removed. The president or his/her designee may allow a deserving
student who failed to remediate a basic skills deficiency in a single subject to continue to enroll in
collegiate level courses in addition to remedial course work beyond the 24 hour limit providing the
student has demonstrated success in collegiate courses to date. Such exceptions must be appropriately
documented.
ANALYSIS:
A comprehensive survey was conducted to gather data regarding exceptions to the above mentioned
policies. Results were tabulated and are reported by institutional tier (research, regional, and community
college). Information was gathered for the academic year from all State System institutions.
Academic Forgiveness Provisions
Circumstances may justify students being able to recover from academic problems in ways which do not
forever jeopardize their academic standing. The policy recognizes there may be extraordinary situations
in which a student has done poorly in an entire enrollment due to extenuating circumstances, which, in
the judgment of the appropriate institutional officials, warrant excluding those grades in calculating the
student’s retention and graduation GPAs. Students must meet specified criteria to be considered for an
academic reprieve. Specifically, to request an academic reprieve, three years must have elapsed between
the time the grades being requested reprieved were earned and the reprieve request. Prior to the request,
the student must have earned a GPA of 2.0 or higher with no grade lower than a “C” in a minimum of 12
hours of course work excluding activity or performance courses.
A new provision, adopted in December 2003, allows a student who has had academic trouble in the past
and who has been out of higher education for a number of years to recover without penalty and have a
fresh start. Under academic renewal, which is optional for all State System institutions, course work
taken prior to a date specified by the institution is not counted in the student’s graduation/retention GPA.
An institution’s academic renewal policy must follow these guidelines: 1) At least five years must have
elapsed between the last semester being renewed and the renewal request; 2) Prior to requesting academic
renewal, the student must have earned a GPA of 2.0 or higher with no grade lower than a “C” in all
regularly graded course work (a minimum of 12 hours) excluding activity or performance courses; 3) The
request must be for all courses completed before the date specified in the request for renewal; 4) The
202
student must petition for consideration of academic renewal according to institutional policy; and 5) All
courses remain on the student’s transcript, but are not calculated in the student’s retention/graduation
GPA. Neither the content nor credit hours of renewed course work may be used to fulfill any degree or
graduation requirements.
The student may not receive more than one academic reprieve or renewal during his/her academic career.
Approval Rate of Academic Reprieves Granted by Tier
1998-99 to 2005-06
100%
80%
60%
40%
20%
0%
98-99
99-00
00-01
01-02
02-03
03-04
04-05
05-06
Research
79%
88%
92%
70%
76%
89%
87%
87%
Regional
76%
84%
85%
82%
86%
89%
82%
85%
Community
73%
78%
85%
79%
87%
76%
70%
72%
Total
75%
82%
86%
80%
85%
83%
77%
80%
Number of Grade Reprieves by Tier
1998-99 to 2005-06
98-99
Req.
99-00
Grant Req.
00-01
Grant Req.
01-02
02-03
03-04
04-05
05-06
Grant Req. Grant Req. Grant Req. Grant Req. Grant Req. Grant
Research
Regional
Community
48
240
132
38
182
97
58
229
166
51
192
130
38
195
111
35
166
94
50
264
149
35
217
117
68
242
175
52
207
153
44
166
191
39
147
145
55
211
233
48
174
163
Total
420
317
453
373
344
295
463
369
485
412
401
331
499
385
53
257
234
544
46
219
169
434
Note: Rogers State University is included in regional university totals beginning in 2000-01. Prior to that
year RSU data are included in the community college totals.
•
•
•
•
•
The number of requests for academic reprieves systemwide averaged 451 per year for the past eight
years. In 2005-06, there were 544 requests.
Fifty-seven percent of all requests for academic reprieves were for one semester rather than two.
In 2005-06, the greatest numbers of requests (47 percent) were at the regional universities; 43 percent
at the community colleges; 10 percent were at the research universities.
Systemwide in 2005-06, 80 percent of reprieve requests were granted. From 1998-99 to 2005-06
reprieve requests granted averaged 81 percent.
Community colleges granted the lowest percentage of academic reprieves in 2005-06, 72 percent, an
increase of 2 percent from 2004-05. Regional universities granted 85 percent of requested reprieves
in 2005-06, up from 82 percent in 2003-04. Research universities granted 87 percent of requested
reprieves in 2005-06 and in 2004-05.
203
Number of Academic Renewals
Requested and Granted
2005-06
Research
Regional
Community
Total
•
03-04
Requested Granted
0
0
0
0
6
4
6
4
04-05
Requested Granted
1
1
5
5
2
1
8
7
05-06
Requested Granted
3
3
5
4
17
11
25
18
Twenty-five renewals were requested in 2005-06 with 18 granted.
The high percentage of granted reprieves appears appropriate. Students requesting reprieves must meet
specific State Regents’ academic requirements. Thus, it is expected that a high percentage of requested
reprieves would be granted. Academic renewals have been in place since December 2003. The number
of requests can be expected to increase as more students become aware of it.
Special Admission
This policy provision allows institutional flexibility to meet individual student goals for specific personal
enrichment or job related courses with appropriate academic control.
Comparison of Non-Degree Seeking Students
Enrolled in More than 9 Credits by Tier
1998-99 to 2005-06
1400
1200
1000
800
600
400
200
0
98-99
99-00
00-01
01-02
02-03
03-04
04-05
05-06
Research
182
123
240
228
330
352
334
357
Regional
33
44
26
10
12
13
10
23
451
260
229
251
129
844
260
918
Community
Note: Rogers State University is included in regional university totals beginning in 2000-01. Prior to that
year RSU data are included in the community college totals.
• In 2005-06, 11 institutions reported a total of 1,298 students enrolled as non-degree seeking students
with more than nine credits, up from 604 students in 2004-05. Community colleges reported 71
percent of the exceptions; research universities, 28 percent; and regional universities, 2 percent.
204
•
•
Since 1998-99, the number of non-degree seeking students enrolled in more than nine hours
has averaged 707. The number enrolled at research universities averaged 268. At the
regional universities the number averaged 21 and at the community colleges, 418.
Explanations for exceptions included courses for personal enrichment, courses for specific
certifications, continuing education courses. Exchange students and those seeking degrees at
other institutions were also granted exceptions.
Retention Standards
Institutions have the discretion to establish an academic suspension appeals procedure. By State
Regents’ policy, suspended students requesting appeals must document extraordinary personal
circumstances that contributed to his/her academic deficiencies. Such events must be highly
unusual and appeal decisions should be made only following the thoughtful deliberation of an
appropriate committee that may include faculty, students, and administrators.
Total Suspensions
1998-99 to 2005-06
8,000
7,000
6,000
5,000
4,000
3,000
2,000
1,000
-
•
•
•
•
99-00
00-01
01-02
02-03
03-04
04-05
05-06
7,065
5,941
5,655
5,673
6,581
6,778
6,775
7,199
Appealed
817
825
940
721
1,086
850
819
811
Granted
575
666
818
537
861
642
519
556
Suspended
•
98-99
From 2004-05 to 2005-06, the number of suspensions appealed decreased 1 percent from 819
to 811. The number of suspensions decreased 2 percent, from 7,199 to 7,065. The number of
appeals that were granted increased 7 percent from 519 to 556.
Over the past eight years the percentage of suspensions appealed ranged between 11 percent
in 2001-02 and 2005-06 to 17 percent in 2000-01.
Generally, the highest appeals percentages were found at the regional tier (19 percent in
2005-06). In 2005-06, the research universities reported an appeal rate of 12 percent, and the
community colleges reported a rate of 5 percent.
Over the past seven years granted appeals systemwide have averaged 75 percent. In 2005-06,
69 percent of appeals were granted.
Community colleges granted the highest percentage of appeals at 76 percent in 2005-06,
down from 77 percent in 2004-05; regional universities granted 74 percent of appeals in
2005-06, up from 62 percent in 2004-05; and research universities granted 27 percent in
2005-06, down from 37 percent in 2004-05.
As previously noted, students must document extraordinary circumstances that lead to
suspension. Thus, a high percentage of granted appeals is appropriate to give a second-chance
205
opportunity for deserving students documenting circumstances beyond their control which
contributed to or caused academic difficulties.
International Student Admission and Admission of Non-native Speakers of English
The majority of exceptions to the minimum Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL)
score admission requirement were granted for ESL students who were military personnel or
dependents, had alternative testing or examination, or were participating in exchange programs
with foreign institutions which certified the students’ proficiency.
Number of ESL Exceptions by Tier
1998-99 through 2005-06
UNDERGRADUATE
500
GRADUATE
400
300
200
100
0
98-99 99-00 00-01 01-02 02-03 03-04 04-05 05-06 98-99 99-00 00-01 01-02 02-03 03-04 04-05 05-06
Community
24
13
31
19
41
27
31
46
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Regional
79
105
140
80
63
64
35
23
30
10
12
4
0
0
0
0
Research
262
242
318
364
363
228
221
248
12
45
46
34
38
39
29
36
Note: Rogers State University is included in regional university totals beginning in 2000-01.
Prior to that year RSU data are included in the community college totals.
•
•
•
•
The number of undergraduate ESL exceptions increased systemwide from 287 in 2004-05 to
317 in 2005-06. From 2004-05 to 2005-06, research universities reported an increase of 12
percent (221 to 248); regional universities decreased 34 percent (35 to 23); and community
colleges increased 48 percent (31 to 46).
Graduate exceptions at research universities increased by 24 percent, from 29 in 2004-05 to
36 in 2005-06. Regional universities reported no graduate exceptions for 2005-06.
The majority of undergraduate and graduate ESL exceptions were granted at the research
universities during the last six years. Research institutions granted between 65 and 79
percent of the undergraduate exceptions and granted between 79 and 100 percent of graduate
exceptions in each of the past six years.
In 2005-06, the research universities, three regional universities, and four community
colleges granted undergraduate exceptions.
Among the reasons cited for granting ESL exceptions were graduation from English-speaking
high schools, active military duty, satisfactory COMPASS scores, and previous successful work
at other colleges or universities.
206
Student Demonstration of Competencies
Generally, students were given exceptions if they were making satisfactory progress toward
removing deficiencies, were a transfer student, or were given a second-chance opportunity.
Remediation and Removal of High School Curricular Deficiencies –
Exceptions from Credit Hour Limit
1998-99 to 2005-06
Research
Regional
Community
Total
98-99
540
454
525
1,519
99-00
548
469
1,058
2,075
00-01
66
512
815
1,393
01-02
62
495
1,472
2,029
02-03
32
454
1,534
2,020
03-04
16
366
1,066
1,448
04-05
19
476
1,092
1,587
05-06
10
470
758
1,238
Note: Rogers State University is included in regional university totals beginning in 2000-01.
Prior to that year RSU data are included in the community college totals.
•
•
•
•
•
•
From 1998-99 to 2005-06, the number of exceptions has averaged 1,664. In 2005-06, the
number of exceptions was 1,238.
At the research universities, the number of exceptions granted has decreased since 1999-00,
from a high of 548 to 10 in 2005-06.
The number of time limit exceptions granted at regional universities increased from 454 in
1998-99 to 512 in 2000-01, then decreased to 470 in 2005-06.
The number of exceptions granted at community colleges has been variable over the last six
years, but decreased in the last year from 1,092 in 2004-05 to 758 in 2005-06.
In 2005-06, one research university, seven regional universities, and six community colleges
reported exceptions.
From 1998-99 to 2005-06, the number of students granted exceptions averaged 462 at the
regional universities, 162 at the research universities and 1,040 at the community colleges.
Among the reasons given for exceptions were: satisfactory progress in other college level work,
transferred with deficiencies, advisor or clerical errors, multiple remediation needs, multiple
failed attempts at remediation, schedule conflicts, exchange agreements, having only a History
deficiency, and enrollment in AAS programs.
207
208
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 21-e:
Reports.
SUBJECT:
Academic Policy Exceptions Quarterly Report.
RECOMMENDATION:
This item is for information only.
BACKGROUND:
At the May 1994 meeting, the Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education delegated authority to the
Chancellor to approve minor exceptions and clarifications to State Regents’ policy that will not result in a
broad scale circumvention of policy. All exceptions so granted are to be reported to the State Regents.
This is the 39th report of exceptions to academic policy granted by the Chancellor.
POLICY ISSUES:
Three exceptions to the State Regents’ academic policies were granted by the Chancellor since the last
report on June 28, 2007.
ANALYSIS:
Oklahoma State University (OSU)
May 30, 2007
An exception to the Undergraduate Degree Requirements policy, which states that baccalaureate degrees
shall be based upon a minimum of 60 hours, excluding Physical Education activity courses, at a
baccalaureate degree-granting institution was granted to OSU allowing for a student who earned 58 hours
from a baccalaureate degree-granting institution to graduate in May 2007. This exception was made due
to an advising error regarding courses the student had taken previously.
Northwestern Oklahoma State University (NWOSU)
June 13, 2007
An exception to the Undergraduate Degree Requirements policy, which states that baccalaureate degrees
shall be based upon a minimum of 30 hours of resident credit, was granted to NWOSU for a student who
earned 23 hours of resident credit. The exception was based on the financial hardship the student and her
family would incur if the exception was not granted.
209
Oklahoma Panhandle State University (OPSU)
May 30, 2007
An exception to the Undergraduate Degree Requirements policy, which states that a baccalaureate degree
must include completion of a basic education core of a minimum of 40 semester credit hours which shall
include 6 credit hours of U.S. History and Government, was granted to OPSU allowing for a student that
had only completed 3 credit hours of Government to graduate in May 2007. This exception was based on
the financial hardship the student and his family would incur if the exception were not granted.
210
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 21-f:
Reports.
SUBJECT:
OK EPAS (Oklahoma Educational Planning and Assessment System) Annual
Report of Student Progress on the EXPLORE and PLAN Assessment for Academic
Year 2006-2007 and ACT Scores for the Graduating Class of 2007.
RECOMMENDATION:
This item is for information only.
BACKGROUND:
The State Regents have sponsored the OK EPAS as a student preparation initiative since 1993. In 20062007, the EXPLORE assessment was taken by 42,996 8th grade students and 40,431 students took the 10th
grade PLAN assessment. EPAS began with four school districts in the 1993 pilot. Now, EPAS includes
over 500 participating school districts, including many private schools.
Public school districts and private schools voluntarily participate in EPAS over and above the state’s
required testing for K-12 education. The EXPLORE, PLAN, and ACT assessments are linearly scaled,
and developmentally progressive allowing for longitudinal monitoring of student progress toward college
readiness over time.
Schools and districts choosing to participate in EPAS are required to test all students with EXPLORE and
PLAN. ACT scores are distinctly different from EXPLORE and PLAN because the ACT assessment is,
in most instances, funded by the student and taken by those students planning postsecondary study. The
ACT score and the percentage of students taking the ACT are used in the K-12 accountability system
known as the “Academic Performance Index.”
POLICY ISSUES:
EPAS was originally created as a social justice initiative designed to increase student academic
preparation following State Regents’ policy action to raise admissions standards in the 1990s. In 2000,
State Regents’ EPAS commitment was strengthened by creating an office of student preparation. Student
Preparation functions as the primary State Regents’ social justice mechanism that provides access to
college through academic preparation. EPAS continues to be a valuable tool for Oklahoma middle and
high school students, their parents and educators.
State Regents annually review EXPLORE, PLAN and ACT data as indicators of student readiness for
collegiate success and to examine State System needs related to student preparation in Oklahoma.
211
ANALYSIS:
Eighth Grade EXPLORE Assessment Results
The EXPLORE assessment is administered to eighth graders and is a good estimate of what a student
would score on the PLAN or ACT assessment. The following table displays the EXPLORE results over
the past five testing years against the national norms. EXPLORE and PLAN were renormed in 2006; the
previous and current norms are included in the table in the sequence in which they occur. Data presented
in bold represent scores that fall below the national norms for eighth graders in the respective content
areas.
Oklahoma EPAS
The EXPLORE Assessment
(Scale 1-25)
Testing Area
2002-2003
2003-2004
2004-2005
2005-2006
English
Mathematics
Reading
Science
Composite
14.1
14.1
14.1
15.9
14.7
14.0
14.0
14.0
15.9
14.6
13.8
14.0
13.9
15.8
14.5
13.9
14.1
13.9
15.9
14.6
1999
National
Norms
13.9
14.4
13.9
15.9
14.7
2006-2007
14.0
14.2
14.0
15.9
14.7
2005
National
Norms
14.2
15.1
13.8
15.9
14.9
Using the previous norms, Oklahoma scored above the national norming group for all content areas
except mathematics. Based on the new norms, Oklahoma scores below the national norming groups in
English and mathematics. Low performance in these areas brings the composite score below the national
norm as well.
EXPLORE and Achievement Gaps
The following table analyzes the scores of ethnic groups compared to the national norms. Data in bold
indicate scores that fall below the national norms.
Testing Area
English
Mathematics
Reading
Science
Composite
African
American
(3,593)
11.9
12.1
12.2
14.6
12.9
Oklahoma EPAS
The EXPLORE Assessment
(Scale 1-25)
American
Caucasian
Hispanic
Indian
(22,135)
(3,316)
(5,424)
15
13.3
12.2
15.1
13.7
12.9
14.8
13.5
12.5
16.5
15.5
15.0
15.5
14.1
13.3
Asian
(679)
15.4
16.5
15.1
17.3
16.2
Multiracial,
Other, PNR
(4,827)
13.4
13.7
13.3
15.4
14.1
2005
National
Norms
14.2
15.1
13.8
15.9
14.9
The disaggregated data by ethnic group show significant achievement gaps for African Americans, Native
Americans, Hispanics and those students identifying themselves as Multiracial, Other or Prefer Not to
Respond. When the EXPLORE data are disaggregated by gender, female students outscore males in all
212
content areas except mathematics. Males and females as a group score the same in mathematics at the 8th
grade level.
The EXPLORE test includes questions that allow students to self report information in several key areas,
such as educational aspiration, their plans to take core courses in high school, and potential career plans.
Additionally, State Regents are able to add Oklahoma specific questions to the exam. Students responses
include:
•
•
•
•
Sixty-five percent indicate a plan to attend a two-year or four-year college after high school.
Thirty-nine percent of eighth-grade students indicated that they believe their courses were
challenging.
Only thirty-three percent agreed or strongly agreed that a teacher or counselor helps them plan
courses for school or graduation.
Forty-five percent get most of their information about college from parents, friends or family.
Tenth Grade PLAN Assessment Results
The PLAN assessment, administered to 10th graders, is a good estimate of what a student would score on
the ACT assessment, had the student taken the ACT on the date of PLAN testing. The predictive nature
of PLAN indicates that students will typically score two to four points higher on the ACT after having
taken the PLAN and subsequently taking the ACT assessment in their junior and/or senior year.
Oklahoma EPAS
The PLAN Assessment
(Scale 1-32)
Testing Area
2002-2003
2003-2004
2004-2005
2005-2006
English
Mathematics
Reading
Science
Composite
16.3
16.4
16.3
17.5
16.7
16.4
16.5
16.5
17.5
16.8
16.2
16.5
16.4
17.7
16.8
16.4
16.5
16.5
17.7
16.9
1999
National
Norms
16.1
16.3
15.8
17.4
16.5
2006-2007
16.2
16.5
16.5
17.6
16.8
2005
National
Norms
16.9
17.4
16.9
18.2
17.5
Interestingly, prior to the recent renorming of EXPLORE and PLAN, Oklahoma’s 10th grade PLAN
testers performed above the national norms in every area including mathematics; however, 2006-2007
Oklahoma PLAN testers fall significantly below the new national norm in every content area.
213
PLAN and Achievement Gaps
This table analyzes the scores of ethnic groups compared to the new national norms. Data in bold
indicate scores that fall below the national norm.
Oklahoma EPAS
The PLAN Assessment
(Scale 1-32)
Testing Area
African
American
(3,277)
American
Indian
(4,916)
Caucasian
(22,673)
Hispanic
(2,674)
Asian
(840)
Multiracial,
Other, PNR
(3,918)
English
Mathematics
Reading
Science
Composite
13.8
14.2
14.3
16.1
14.7
15.4
15.8
15.8
17.0
16.1
17.0
17.2
17.3
18.2
17.5
14.4
15.2
14.9
16.5
15.4
17.5
18.6
17.7
19.2
18.4
15.6
15.9
16.0
17.2
16.3
2005
National
Norms
16.9
17.4
16.9
18.2
17.5
The challenge of achievement gaps continues throughout high school years. Even the majority Caucasian
population is significantly outpaced by Asian students which is the smallest self-identified group. When
the PLAN data are disaggregated by gender, female students outscore the male counterparts in all content
areas except mathematics.
The Student Perspective
Among Oklahoma students who took the PLAN test in the 10th grade in 2006-2007:
•
•
•
•
Forty-five percent agreed or strongly agreed that their classes are challenging.
Thirty-eight percent agreed or strongly agreed that counselors or teachers help them plan their
courses for graduation.
Sixty-seven percent plan to attend a two-year or four-year college after high school.
Forty-five percent get most of their information about college from parents, friends or family.
ACT Results for the High School Graduating Class of 2007
Overall, the ACT results show the following:
•
Oklahoma’s composite average increased two tenths of a scale score point (+.2) to 20.7. This is
a statistically significant increase over last year. The national composite average gained one
tenth of a scale score point (21.2). The gap between Oklahoma’s composite score and the
nation’s decreased from six-tenths to five-tenths of a scale score point (-.5).
•
Mathematics remains Oklahoma’s primary need for increased attention to student preparation.
Oklahoma students score a full one and two-tenths of a scale score point below the national
average (-1.2). This gap has widened from seven-tenths of a scale score point (-.7) in the last ten
years.
214
•
Achievement gaps remain between different demographic subgroups. However, increases in the
number of Oklahoma students taking the ACT over the past several years have been largely
attributable to increased minority student participation. Oklahoma’s students of African
American, American Indian and Hispanic descent continue to outscore their national
counterparts.
•
Still, even with the statutory requirement that the core high school graduation units equal the
number of units advocated by ACT, too few students are benefiting from the kind of rigorous,
narrowly-defined, academic course sequences necessary to ensure success in college. While the
number of units is important, what those units are and what those units contain in terms of
content and rigor is even more important.
ACT has identified benchmarks that are indicative of a high likelihood of success in college. The scores
ACT identifies nationally are those for which students have a 50 percent chance of making a “B” or better
or a 75 percent chance of making a “C” or better in their entry-level college coursework.
National Benchmarks for College Readiness
Based on ACT Subject Area Test Scores
Subject Test
English
Mathematics
Reading
Science
College Course for which
Success is Predicted
Benchmark for
College Readiness
English Composition
Algebra
Social Sciences
Biology
18
22
21
24
Percent of Oklahoma 2007
Graduates Meeting
Benchmarks
68%
32%
51%
23%
ACT has also calculated the percent of Oklahoma students meeting the 19 benchmark (the score that
students must make, by State Regents’ policy, in order to enter college-level coursework within content
areas without remediation). Oklahoma’s English benchmark is one scale point higher than the national
benchmark. Therefore, a smaller percentage of students are meeting the Oklahoma benchmark score of
63 percent.
In mathematics, even though Oklahoma’s benchmark for readiness is three points lower than the national
benchmark, only 51 percent of the 2007 high school graduates met this benchmark.
ACT has recently extended the benchmarks down to the EXPLORE and PLAN providing parents and
educators the prospect of evaluating student preparation for post secondary education as early as the
eighth grade. The following chart examines Oklahoma’s 2007 graduation class as a cohort providing a
unique opportunity to examine student preparation as a process throughout the middle and high school
years.
English scores for this cohort are consistently above the national benchmark while Reading scores for
EXPLORE and PLAN are below the national benchmark. ACT Reading scores are above the national
benchmark. All mathematics and science scores are below the national benchmark at all three levels.
Data in bold indicate scores that fall below the national benchmarks.
215
Testing Area
English
Mathematics
Reading
Science
Oklahoma EPAS
Development of Oklahoma’s 2007 Graduating Class as a Cohort
compared to ACT National Benchmarks
OK
EXPLORE
OK PLAN
PLAN
OK ACT
EXPLORE
Benchmark
2004-2005
Benchmark
2007
2002-2003
14.1
13
16.2
15
20.5
17
19
14.1
16.5
19.8
15
21
21.3
14.1
16.4
20
21
15.9
17.7
20.5
ACT
Benchmark
18
22
21
24
It is critical to note that as important as the course sequence and requirements are to all academic
achievement, it is even more important that the state’s required curriculum, PASS (Priority Academic
Student Skills) which has been aligned to the ACT College Readiness Standards, be taught rigorously at
all levels of student preparation from kindergarten through the senior year.
As state and national accountability measures continue increasing the pressure on local school educators,
more school sites and school districts are availing themselves of the technical assistance in guidance,
professional development and curriculum improvement afforded them through EPAS, Student
Preparation and GEAR UP.
Attachment
216
Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education
EXECUTIVE SUMMARY
2007 Oklahoma ACT Assessment Results
Overview
The mean ACT scores for 2007 high school graduating seniors who have taken the assessment are:
Oklahoma = 20.7
Nation = 21.2
1998
1999
2000
2001
2002
2003
2004
2005
2006
2007
Oklahoma
20.5
20.6
20.8
20.5
20.5
20.5
20.6
20.4
20.5
20.7
National
21.0
21.0
21.0
21.0
20.8
20.8
20.9
20.9
21.1
21.2
Gap OK/Nation
0.5
0.4
.02
.05
.03
.03
.03
.05
.06
.05
For the 10 year period 1998 to 2007, the mean ACT Composite scores for graduates in Oklahoma and the
nation increased by two tenths of a point. Over the same time period, the gap between Oklahoma and the
national composite remained the same, but decreased one tenth of a point from last year which represents
a decline after increases in 2005 and 2006. The composite score of 20.7 for Oklahoma is also the highest
since 2000 when it was 20.8.Oklahoma’s subject scores increased in all areas and reduced the gaps
compared to the nation in both reading and English to two tenths of a point. Although the Oklahoma math
score increased one tenth of a point, the gap between Oklahoma and the nation increased to a ten year high
of 1.2 points. The average Oklahoma science score also increased one tenth of a point, but the gap remained
the same at five tenths of a point.
Student Participation
The following table compares Oklahoma high school graduates to the number taking the ACT.
Since 1998, the participation rate increased from 68.7 to 69.8 percent.
2004
2005
2006
2007
19981 19991 20001 20011 20021 2003
24,874 25,755 26,902 26,908 26,717 27,009 26,556 26,297 26,425 26,360
No. of Test Takers
36,254 37,396 38,512 38,344 37,699 37,688 38,109 37,446 37,940 37,7523
No. of HS Grads2
68.7% 68.9% 69.9% 70.2% 70.9% 71.7% 69.7% 70.2% 69.6% 69.8%
% Taking ACT
1
NOTE: ACT revised the number of test-takers for 1998 through 2002. 2Actuals provided by SDE (some private
school data are not collected). 3Estimate by OSRHE based on SDE enrollment data.
Core Curriculum
Since 1998, the percentage of Oklahoma college-bound high school seniors taking the ACT core curriculum
(4 units-English, 3 units-math, 3 units-social studies, 3 units-sciences) declined four percent. For the
graduating class of 2007, students who completed the core curriculum scored 2.5 points higher than students
who did not.
217
PERCENT TAKING CORE CURRICULUM
Racial-Ethnic Group
1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006
2007
54%
56%
58%
59%
53%
52%
52%
53% 52%
All
49%
51%
52%
58%
55%
51%
47%
49%
47% 48%
African American
48%
50%
51%
58%
52%
46%
45%
46%
46% 47%
Native American
47%
67%
71%
77%
75%
70%
66%
67%
65% 69%
Asian American
62%
57%
58%
66%
61%
54%
54%
54%
55% 53%
Caucasian American
52%
N/A
53%
63%
51%
49%
47%
52%
49% 49%
Mexican American
N/A
49%4
51%
60%
65%
47%
53%
50%
55% 56%
Hispanic American
47%4
Other/No Response
43%
34%
NOTE: Percentages based on all test takers, including those not reporting courses. 4Effective 2006, ACT no
longer delineates between Mexican and Hispanic Americans.
Fewer Oklahoma students are taking challenging courses that best prepare them for college. The
percentage of students taking college preparatory core curriculum decreased in each of the last four years
and represents the lowest mark in ten years. Since 2004 each race and ethnic group has experienced three
consecutive years of declining participation by students taking the core curriculum. Oklahoma core
curriculum takers scored below their national counterparts on the ACT composite by three tenths of a
point, up one tenth of a point from the previous year. Non-core takers lagged behind their national
counterparts by six tenths of a point, up one tenth of a point from the previous year.
Minority Students
Many minority students continue to perform above their national counterparts. African Americans have
equaled or outscored their national counterparts until 2006 when they fell below the national composite
score, yet 2007 graduates scored two tenths of a point higher than their national counterparts. The composite
ACT for Native Americans in Oklahoma increased to 19.5 in 2007, up one tenth of a point from the
previous year. Native Americans also consistently scored above their national counterparts, scoring six
tenths of a point higher on the composite. After scoring below their national counterparts the last two years,
2007 Hispanic graduates’ composite score increased six tenths of a point from the previous year and two
tenths of a point above their national counterparts. In 2007, minorities accounted for over 26 percent of
Oklahoma test takers.
State Comparisons
Oklahoma ranks 15th in the nation in the percentage of students tested. Oklahoma is also tied for 15th for
average composite score when compared to the 26 states that test 50 percent or more of their high school
graduates. This is up from 19th from the previous year.
When compared to the nation, Oklahoma students scored below the national average in all areas. When
compared to the state with the highest composite score, Oklahoma’s average score was 1.8 points lower.
The gap to the highest state for the following subject scores were: English (1.3), math (2.7), reading (1.5),
and science (2.0).
218
2007 ACT Average Scores
By Composite Score From States with 50 Percent or More of
High School Graduates Taking ACT
State
Minnesota
Iowa
Wisconsin
Nebraska
Kansas
Montana
South Dakota
Utah
Missouri
North Dakota
Ohio
Michigan
Wyoming
Idaho
National
Kentucky
Oklahoma
Tennessee
West Virginia
Arkansas
Illinois
Colorado
Alabama
New Mexico
Louisiana
Florida
Mississippi
Percent of
Graduates
Tested
Average
Composite
Score
70
66
70
77
76
59
76
70
74
82
68
70
78
59
42
77
71
96
66
75
100
100
81
60
79
54
96
22.5
22.3
22.3
22.1
21.9
21.9
21.9
21.7
21.6
21.6
21.6
21.5
21.5
21.4
21.2
20.7
20.7
20.7
20.6
20.5
20.5
20.4
20.3
20.2
20.1
19.9
18.9
Average
English
Score
21.8
21.6
21.6
21.8
21.4
21.2
21.3
21.3
21.5
20.8
21.0
20.7
20.7
20.7
20.7
20.3
20.5
20.8
20.8
20.5
20.2
19.7
20.3
19.6
20.3
19.1
19.0
219
Average
Math
Score
22.5
21.9
22.2
21.8
21.6
21.7
21.7
21.1
21.0
21.5
21.3
21.3
21.1
21.2
21.0
20.0
19.8
19.9
19.5
19.9
20.4
20.1
19.5
19.7
19.5
20.0
18.1
Average
Reading
Score
22.8
22.6
22.4
22.4
22.4
22.5
22.1
22.2
22.1
21.9
22.0
21.8
22.2
22.1
21.5
21.2
21.3
21.1
21.2
20.9
20.5
20.8
20.7
20.9
20.2
20.5
19.1
Average
Science
Score
22.5
22.3
22.4
21.9
21.7
21.8
21.9
21.6
21.5
21.6
21.6
21.7
21.4
21.3
21.0
20.6
20.5
20.4
20.5
20.2
20.4
20.4
20.1
20.2
19.9
19.5
18.7
Ranked
By
Composite
Score
1
2
2
4
5
5
5
8
9
9
9
12
12
14
15
15
15
18
19
19
21
22
23
24
25
26
220
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 21-g:
Reports.
Not Available Electronically.
221
222
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 21-h:
Reports.
Not Available Electronically.
223
224
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 21-i:
Reports.
Not Available Electronically.
225
226
Meeting of the
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
September 13, 2007
AGENDA ITEM # 21-j:
Reports.
Not Available Electronically.
227
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
655 Research Parkway, Oklahoma City
MINUTES
Seven Hundred Fifth Meeting
June 15, 2007
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
655 Research Parkway, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Minutes of the Seven Hundred Fifth Meeting
June 15, 2007
CONTENTS
Page
Announcement of filing of meeting, posting of the agenda and call to order.................................................... 18721
Executive Session .............................................................................................................................................. 18721
Open Session ..................................................................................................................................................... 18721
Master Lease Program ....................................................................................................................................... 18721
E&G Budget ...................................................................................................................................................... 18721
Adjournment...................................................................................................................................................... 18722
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
Research Park, Oklahoma City
Minutes of the Seven Hundred Fifth Meeting
of the
Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education
June 15, 2007
1.
ANNOUNCEMENT OF FILING OF MEETING NOTICE, POSTING OF THE AGENDA
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE OPEN MEETING ACT, AND CALL TO ORDER. The
Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education held a special meeting at 10:00 a.m. on Friday,
June 15, 2007, at the State Regents’ offices in Oklahoma City. Notice of the meeting had been
filed with the Secretary of State on June 12, 2007. A copy of the agenda for the meeting had been
posted in accordance with the Open Meeting Act. Regent Massey called the meeting to order and
presided. Present for the meeting were State Regents Bill W. Burgess, Jr., Ronald White, Stuart
Price, Joseph Parker, Jr., Julie Carson, Marlin “Ike” Glass, Cheryl Hunter and John Massey.
2.
EXECUTIVE SESSION. Regent Burgess made a motion, seconded by Regent Hunter, to enter
executive session. Voting for the motion were Regents Burgess, White, Price, Parker, Carson,
Glass, Hunter and Massey. Voting against the motion were none. Following the executive
session, Regents voted to return to open session.
3.
OPEN SESSION. No discussion.
4.
FISCAL.
a.
Master Lease Program. Amanda Paliotta reviewed the master lease submission project
for Tulsa Community College. Regent Parker made a motion, seconded by Regent Price,
to authorize the 2007B Master Lease Series for submission to the Council of Bond
Oversight. Voting for the motion were Regents White, Price, Parker, Carson, Glass,
Hunter, Massey and Burgess. Voting against the motion were none.
b.
E&G Budget. Regent Burgess made a motion, seconded by Regent White, to approve the
following allocations: FY08 allocation of capital and master lease funds in the amount of
$272,363; Section 13 Offset FY08 allocations in the amount of $10,036,945; National
18721
Guard fee waivers; and concurrent enrollment fee waivers. Voting for the motion were
Regents Price, Parker, Carson, Glass, Hunter, Massey, Burgess and White. Voting
against the motion were none.
Regent Burgess made a motion, seconded by Regent Carson to approve the allocations
for Oklahoma’s Promise – OHLAP. Voting for the motion were Regents Parker, Carson,
Glass, Hunter, Massey, Burgess, White and Price. Voting against the motion were none.
Amanda Paliotta provided a line-item review of the proposed legislative earmarks.
Regents also heard comments from Dr. Robert Westerman of Oklahoma State University,
Dr. Gary Trennepohl of OSU-Tulsa, and Dr. JoAnn Haysbert of Langston University.
After further review, Regents determined that more time was needed to study the
requested allocations and agreed to discuss the items further at the June 28 meeting.
5.
ADJOURNMENT. With no additional items to discuss, the meeting was adjourned.
ATTEST:
________________________________
John Massey, Chairman
18722
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
655 Research Parkway, Oklahoma City
MINUTES
Seven Hundred Sixth Meeting
June 28, 2007
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
655 Research Parkway, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Minutes of the Seven Hundred Sixth Meeting
June 28, 2007
CONTENTS
Page
Announcement of filing of meeting and posting of the agenda ......................................................................... 18726
Call to order....................................................................................................................................................... 18726
Minutes of the previous meeting ....................................................................................................................... 18726
Report of the Chairman ..................................................................................................................................... 18726
Report of the Chancellor.................................................................................................................................... 18726
Tuition and Fees ................................................................................................................................................ 18727
E&G Budgets..................................................................................................................................................... 18727
EPSCoR............................................................................................................................................................. 18728
Capital Improvement Plan ................................................................................................................................. 18728
Revenue Bond ................................................................................................................................................... 18728
Purchasing Authority......................................................................................................................................... 18728
Contracts............................................................................................................................................................ 18729
Investments........................................................................................................................................................ 18729
New Programs ................................................................................................................................................... 18729
Program Deletions ............................................................................................................................................. 18730
Technical-Occupational Program Reviews ....................................................................................................... 18730
Oklahoma Higher Education Horizons.............................................................................................................. 18730
Legislature/Governor......................................................................................................................................... 18730
Commendations ................................................................................................................................................. 18730
Executive Session .............................................................................................................................................. 18730
Personnel ........................................................................................................................................................... 18730
Consent Docket ................................................................................................................................................. 18731
Reports............................................................................................................................................................... 18731
Report of the Committees.................................................................................................................................. 18732
Officers .............................................................................................................................................................. 18732
Recognition........................................................................................................................................................ 18733
New Business .................................................................................................................................................... 18733
Announcement of Next Regular Meeting.......................................................................................................... 18733
Adjournment...................................................................................................................................................... 18733
OKLAHOMA STATE REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION
Research Park, Oklahoma City
Minutes of the Seven Hundred Sixth Meeting
of the
Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education
June 28, 2007
6.
ANNOUNCEMENT OF FILING OF MEETING NOTICE AND POSTING OF THE
AGENDA IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE OPEN MEETING ACT. The Oklahoma
State Regents for Higher Education held a special meeting at 9:00 a.m. on Thursday, June 28,
2007, at the State Regents’ offices in Oklahoma City. Notice of the meeting had been filed
with the Secretary of State on June 26, 2007. A copy of the agenda for the meeting had been
posted in accordance with the Open Meeting Act.
7.
CALL TO ORDER. Regent Massey called the meeting to order and presided. Present for
the meeting were State Regents Bill W. Burgess, Jr., Joseph L. Parker, Jr., Julie Carson,
Marlin “Ike” Glass, Jimmy Harrel, Cheryl Hunter and John Massey.
8.
MINUTES OF THE PREVIOUS MEETING. Regent Harrel made a motion, seconded by
Regent Parker, to approve the minutes of the previous State Regents’ meetings. Voting for
the motion were Regents Burgess, Parker, Carson, Glass, Harrel, Hunter and Massey. Voting
against the motion were none.
9.
REPORT OF THE CHAIRMAN. Chairman John Massey recognized special guest Blake
McCrabb and asked Regent Glass to read the resolution honoring former Regents’ employee,
Hugh McCrabb.
10.
REPORT OF THE CHANCELLOR. Chancellor Johnson reported that he was the keynote
speaker at the rededication of the Okmulgee Black Hospital and at the Oklahoma Business
Roundtable meeting. In addition, he noted that he visited several campuses during June. He
also recognized Dr. Phil Moss for his 30 years of service to Oklahoma higher education.
11.
TUITION AND FEES. Amanda Paliotta reviewed the proposed changes to academic
service fees for Oklahoma State University, the University of Oklahoma and Carl Albert
18726
State College. No members of the public requested an opportunity to comment on the
academic service fees.
Regent Burgess made a motion, seconded by Regent Parker, to approve the FY08 academic
service fees. Voting for the motion were Regents Parker, Carson, Glass, Harrel, Hunter,
Massey and Burgess voting against the motion were none.
In addition, Ms. Paliotta reviewed the requested changes to FY08 tuition and mandatory fees.
Regent Parker made a motion, seconded by Regent Glass to approve the tuition and fees.
Voting for the motion were Regents Carson, Glass, Hunter, Massey, Burgess and Parker.
Voting against the motion was Regent Harrel.
12.
E & G BUDGETS. Amanda Paliotta reviewed the suggested FY08 Educational and General
budgets of institutions, constituent agencies, the higher education center, and special and
other programs. Regent Parker made a motion, seconded by Regent Hunter, to approve the
budgets. Voting for the motion were Regents Glass, Harrel, Hunter, Massey, Burgess, Parker
and Carson. Voting against the motion were none. Regent Massey commended Ms. Paliotta
for her work on the allocations and budget processes.
In addition, Ms. Paliotta outlined the allocations of $916,023.20 from cigarette and tobacco
tax revenue to Oklahoma State University Center for Health Sciences and to the University of
Oklahoma Health Sciences Center. Regent Burgess made a motion, seconded by Regent
Hunter, to approve the allocation. Voting for the motion were Regents Harrel, Hunter,
Massey, Burgess, Parker, Carson and Glass. Voting against the motion were none.
Ms. Paliotta also reviewed the request for approval of a cooperative alliance academic service
fee waiver and the allocations of funds to institutions for reimbursement of the Spring 2007
fee waivers. Regent Burgess made a motion, seconded by Regent Harrel, to approve the
waiver and allocations. Voting for the motion were Regents Hunter, Massey, Burgess,
Parker, Carson, Glass and Harrel. Voting against the motion were none.
18727
Amanda Paliotta provided an overview of the proposed Brain Gain funds for FY08. Regent
Burgess made a motion, seconded by Regent Harrel to approve the allocation of $3,694,510
for Brain Gain funding. Voting for the motion were Regents Massey, Burgess, Parker,
Carson, Glass, Harrel and Hunter. Voting against the motion were none.
13.
EPSCoR. Regent Burgess made a motion, seconded by Regent Hunter, to approve the
appointment of Dr. Stephen Prescott to the EPSCoR advisory Committee for a term expiring
December 2009. Dr. Prescott replaced Rod McEver the Vice President of Research at
OMRF. Voting for the motion were Regents Burgess, Parker, Carson, Glass, Harrel, Hunter
and Massey. Voting against the motion were none.
14.
CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PLAN. Amanda Paliotta summarized the capital
improvement projects identified by State System institutions. Regent Parker made a motion,
seconded by Regent Harrel, to authorize the transmittal of the institutional capital
improvement plans to the State of Oklahoma Long-Range Capital Planning Commission.
Voting for the motion were Regents Parker, Carson, Glass, Harrel, Hunter, Massey and
Burgess. Voting against the motion were none.
15.
REVENUE BOND. Amanda Paliotta reviewed the request from Rogers State University to
certify the statement of essential facts for revenue bonds for the student center and other
educational facilities. Regent Parker made a motion, seconded by Regent Hunter, to approve
the request. Voting for the motion were Regents Carson, Glass, Harrel, Hunter, Massey,
Burgess and Parker. Voting against the motion were none.
16.
PURCHASING AUTHORITY. Amanda Paliotta outlined the request for the State Regents
to provide the Chancellor with purchasing authority for emergency purchases exceeding
$100,000 from July 1 through September 12, 2007. Regent Parker indicated that all Regents
would like to be notified immediately if an emergency purchase situation occurred. Regent
Hunter made a motion, seconded by Regent Harrel, to approve the authorization. Voting for
18728
the motion were Regents Glass, Harrel, Hunter, Massey, Burgess, Parker and Carson. Voting
against the motion were none.
17.
CONTRACTS. Amanda Paliotta reviewed the list of purchases for amounts in excess of
$100,000. Regent Hunter made a motion, seconded by Regent Harrel, to approve all matters
listed in Item 12. Voting for the motion were Regents Harrel, Hunter, Massey Burgess,
Parker, Carson and Glass. Voting against the motion were none.
18.
INVESTMENTS. Regent Parker made a motion, seconded by Regent Hunter, to approve a
new investment manager, Wexford Partners, for the endowment trust fund. Voting for the
motion were Regents Hunter, Massey, Burgess, Parker, Carson, Glass and Harrel. Voting
against the motion were none.
19.
NEW PROGRAMS. Dr. Debbie Blanke reviewed the following requests for new programs:
a. University of Oklahoma’s request to offer the Doctor of Philosophy in Cellular and
Behavioral Neurobiology and the Doctor of Philosophy in Art History.
b. Cameron University’s request to offer the Master of Education in Reading.
c. Langston University’s request to offer the Bachelor of Science in Rehabilitation Services.
d. University of Central Oklahoma’s request to offer the Master of Fine Arts in Creative
Writing.
e. Northern Oklahoma College’s request to offer the Associate of Applied Science in
Biotechnology including a Cooperative Agreement with Meridian Technology Center.
Regent Hunter made a motion, seconded by Regent Glass, to approve the programs as
presented. Voting for the motion were Regents Massey, Burgess, Parker, Carson, Glass,
Harrel and Hunter. Voting against the motion were none.
18729
20.
PROGRAM DELETIONS. Regent Hunter made a motion, seconded by Regent Parker, to
approve the institutional requests for program deletions. Voting for the motion were Regents
Burgess, Parker, Carson, Glass, Harrel, Hunter and Massey. Voting against the motion were
none.
21.
TECHNICAL-OCCUPATIONAL PROGRAM REVIEWS. Dr. Debbie Blanke reviewed
the evaluation team recommendations for technical-occupational programs at Carl Albert
State College, Connors State College, Eastern Oklahoma State College, Northeastern
Oklahoma A&M College and Rogers State University. Regent Burgess made a motion,
seconded by Regent Parker, to approve the evaluation team recommendations. Voting for the
motion were Regents Parker, Carson, Glass, Harrel, Hunter, Massey and Burgess. Voting
against the motion were none. Regent Burgess then recognized Representative Ann Coody
and her husband Dale who were attending the Regents’ meeting.
22.
OKLAHOMA HIGHER EDUCATION HORIZONS. Dr. Jim Purcell gave an oral
presentation on the Brain Gain programs, student retention and the employment outcomes
report.
23.
LEGISLATURE/GOVERNOR. Sid Hudson and Greg Sawyer provided a synopsis of the
2007 legislation pertaining to higher education. Mr. Hudson also recognized Chancellor
Johnson, Amanda Paliotta and Greg Sawyer for their work with the legislature.
24.
COMMENDATIONS. Regent Burgess made a motion, seconded by Regent Harrel, to
commend staff for state and national recognitions. Voting for the motion were Regents
Carson, Glass, Harrel, Hunter, Massey, Burgess and Parker. Voting against the motion were
none.
25.
EXECUTIVE SESSION. Item not discussed.
26.
PERSONNEL. Chancellor Glen D. Johnson recommended the following personnel changes:
Dr. Houston Davis as Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs, Dr. Debra Stuart as Vice
Chancellor for Educational Partnerships, Mr. Jon Domstead as System Auditor, Mr. William
18730
Atkins as Associate Vice Chancellor for Budget and Finance, and Mr. Armando Pena as
Assistant Vice Chancellor for GEAR UP. Regent Hunter made a motion, seconded by
Regent Parker, to ratify the personnel changes. Voting for the motion were Regents Glass,
Harrel, Hunter, Massey, Burgess, Parker and Carson. Voting against the motion were none.
27.
CONSENT DOCKET. Regent Harrel made a motion, seconded by Regent Carson, to
approve the following consent docket items:
a. Approval of institutional requests for program modifications, suspensions and
reinstatements.
b. Acceptance of the best practices reviews and approval to continue to offer degree
programs via electronic media for Oklahoma City Community College and Western
Oklahoma State College.
c. Ratification of cooperative agreement for Tulsa Community College.
d. Approval of Oklahoma Tuition Aid Grant award schedule for 2007-08.
e. Approval of changes to the Communicators Council policy.
f.
Ratification of capital allotments.
g. Ratification of institutional budget revisions.
h. Ratification of purchases of $25,000 and above.
i.
Ratification of request by the University of Oklahoma to award a non-academic degree.
j.
Approval of recognition of State Regents’ employees.
Voting for the motion were Regents Harrel, Hunter, Massey, Burgess, Parker, Carson and
Glass. Voting against the motion were none.
28.
REPORTS. Regent Burgess made a motion, seconded by Regent Hunter, to accept the
following reports:
a. Status report on program requests.
b. Academic Policy Exceptions Quarterly Report.
c. Annual Reports.
18731
(1)
Student Data Report 2005-06.
(2)
Employment Outcomes Report.
(3)
William P. Willis Year-End Report for 2006-07.
(4)
Neuwald Year-End Report for 2006-07.
(5)
Hearland Year-End Report for 2006-07.
(6)
EPAS Year-End Report for 2006-07.
Voting for the motion were Regents Hunter, Massey, Burgess, Parker, Carson, Glass and
Harrel. Voting against the motion were none.
29.
REPORT OF THE COMMITTEES.
a.
Academic Affairs and Social Justice and Student Services Committees. Regent Hunter
stated that the Committee met on June 26, 2007, and all of the Committee’s items had
been acted on.
b. Budget and Audit Committee. Regent Burgess reported that the Committee met on June
25, 2007, and all of the Committee’s items had been acted on. In addition to agenda
items, the Committee also discussed the agency budget.
c.
Strategic Planning and Personnel Committee. Regent Parker reported that the Committee
met on June 25, 2007, and all of the Committee’s items had been acted on.
d. Technology Committee. Regent Hunter reported that the Committee met on June 26,
2007 and received an update on NLR and discussed inter-agency collaborations
e.
Investment Committee. Regent Parker announced that the Committee met on June 25,
2007 and discussed allocations in the portfolio. In addition, Regent Parker reminded the
Regents that they would be reviewing the endowed chair distributions in September and
that Hammond Associates would make recommendations at that time for the private
equity fund.
18732
30.
OFFICERS. Regent Parker made a motion, seconded by Regent Glass, to accept the
following slate of officers for the next fiscal year as recommended by the Strategic Planning
and Personnel Committee: Chairman – Bill W. Burgess, Jr.; Vice Chairman – Ronald White;
Secretary – Stuart Price; and Assistant Secretary – Joseph L. Parker, Jr. Voting for the
motion were Regents Hunter, Massey, Burgess, Parker, Carson, Glass and Harrel. Voting
against the motion were none.
31.
RECOGNITION. Vice Chancellor Sid Hudson presented the staff recognition of outgoing
Chairman John Massey. Following the presentation, Regent Burgess presented Chairman
Massey with an engraved chairman’s gavel, commemorating his service to the State Regents.
32.
NEW BUSINESS. No new business was brought before the Regents.
33.
ANNOUNCEMENT OF NEXT REGULAR MEETING. Regent Massey announced that
the next regular meeting of the State Regents would be on Thursday, September 13, 2007, at
the State Regents’ offices in Oklahoma City.
34.
ADJOURNMENT. With no additional items to discuss, the meeting was adjourned.
ATTEST:
________________________________
John Massey, Chairman
18733

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