Implementing Transfer Associate Degrees

Perspectives From the States: New Directions for Community Colleges, Number 160
 
 
Jossey-Bass (Verlag)
  • 2. Auflage
  • |
  • erschienen am 25. Februar 2013
  • |
  • 120 Seiten
 
E-Book | ePUB mit Adobe DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-1-118-68244-9 (ISBN)
 
In recent years, a convergence of several forces--increasedlegislative involvement in higher education, governmental andphilanthropic pressure to increase postsecondary degree andcertificate production, and fiscal belt-tightening at colleges anduniversities across America--has resulted in efforts tosignificantly reform community college-to-university transfer andarticulation processes.
One increasingly popular method of reform is the implementation oftransfer associate degrees: statewide pathways or degree programsthat allow students to both earn an associate degree from acommunity college and transfer seamlessly into a state universitywith junior status. This volume of New Directions for CommunityColleges outlines the elements of effective transfer associatedegrees and explores their implementation in six states.
This is the 160th volume of this Jossey-Bass quarterly reportseries. Essential to the professional libraries of presidents, vicepresidents, deans, and other leaders in today's open-doorinstitutions, New Directions for Community Collegesprovides expert guidance in meeting the challenges of theirdistinctive and expanding educational mission.
2. Auflage
  • Englisch
John Wiley & Sons
  • 0,80 MB
978-1-118-68244-9 (9781118682449)
1118682440 (1118682440)
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
EDITORS' NOTES 1
Carrie B. Kisker, Richard L. Wagoner
1. Elements of Effective Transfer Associate Degrees 5
Carrie B. Kisker, Richard L. Wagoner, Arthur M. Cohen
This chapter outlines the elements of effective transfer associatedegrees and discusses the policy impetuses of such reforms.
2. Transfer Associate Degrees in Historical Context 13
Arthur M. Cohen
The author examines transfer associate degrees from a historicalperspective, arguing that their implementation movesAmerica's system of higher education away fromlong-ingrained, isolated practices and toward greater trust andcollaboration among institutions.
3. The Successful Transfer Structure in Washington State17
Jane Sherman, Michelle Andreas
This chapter describes Washington State's effective andefficient transfer structure from historical and policyperspectives.
4. Widening and Wandering the Short Road to Success: TheLouisiana Transfer Degree Guarantee 31
Kevin L. Cope
In this chapter, the author narrates the complex and oftensurprising process by which Louisiana deployed a transfer degreeprogram in just two years.
5. Faculty-Determined Course Equivalency: The Key toOhio's Transfer Mobility System 45
Paula K. Compton, Jonathan Tafel, Joe Law, RobertGustafson
Ohio's process for developing a comprehensive, guaranteedtransfer system that connects colleges and universities, highschools, adult career centers, and the workplace is detailed inthis chapter.
6. Faculty Reflections on Implementing Associate Degrees forTransfer in California 55
Jane Patton, Michelle Pilati
This chapter describes California's intersegmentalfaculty-led system for implementing associate degrees fortransfer.
7. The Role of Presidential Leadership in Improving NewJersey's Community College Transfer Experience
Casey Maliszewski, Kathleen Crabill, Lawrence Nespoli
Presidential leadership contributed to the implementation of NewJersey's transfer articulation legislation.
8. Developing a Culture of Transfer and Student Success inArizona 79
Maria Harper-Marinick, Jeanne Swarthout
This chapter provides an overview of the transfer model in Arizona,as well as recent efforts to enhance collaborations among communitycolleges, universities, and public schools in the state.
9. Putting the Pieces Together and Asking the Hard Questions:Transfer Associate Degrees in Perspective 91
Richard L. Wagoner, Carrie B. Kisker
In this concluding chapter, the authors synthesize information fromthe volume, suggest a state-level model organizational structurefor implementing transfer associate degrees, describe the interestsand values of major constituencies in systemic transfer reforms,and note several hard questions that must be addressed if transferassociate degrees are to reach their full potential.
10. Sources and Information on Transfer Associate Degrees105
Carlos Ayon
This annotated bibliography provides links to and shortdescriptions of statewide legislation authorizing or mandating theimplementation of transfer associate degrees in several states, aswell as scholarly articles and reports on the subject.
INDEX 111

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