Higher-education budgeting at the state level
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Higher-education budgeting at the state level concepts and principles by Dennis P. Jones

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Published by National Center for Higher Education Management Systems in Boulder, Colo .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Universities and colleges -- United States -- Finance

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 111-113

StatementDennis P. Jones
ContributionsNational Center for Higher Education Management Systems
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 113 p. :
Number of Pages113
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14414239M

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Get this from a library! Higher-education budgeting at the state level: concepts and principles. [Dennis P Jones; National Center for Higher Education Management . Budgeting for Higher Education at the State Level: Enigma, Paradox, and Ritual. ERIC Digest. State budgeting for higher education is a complex set of activities involving various competing interests and issues. In the broadest sense, the primary objective of all budgeting is to target resources to meet specific policy objectives. The book is a decent read, written for individuals wanting (or needing) to learn about how budgeting works in Higher Ed. The best part about the book is it comes right from the source NACUBO, the National Assoc of College and Business Officers; the folks who know, understand and work with the subject material daily/5(6). CONTINUING HIGHER EDUCATION REVIEW, Vol. 75, 71 Traditional budgeting: In this approach, the comparison of revenue and expenses occurs at the course, research project, or clinical level rather than on the more general college/school basis.

“California State University (CSU) will receive a General Fund augmentation of $ million, equal to a five percent increase in the University of California's ‐13 General Fund support budget.” —California State Governor’s Budget, ‐14File Size: 1MB. The higher education landscape continues to experience change. Rising tuition costs, new federal accountability mandates, and declining enrollments put increased emphasis on institutional agility. Against this backdrop, higher education i nstitutions are expected to operate at peak efficiency and provide differentiated student services—all while operating costs and revenue streams fluctuate. Hibel: In your book, Budgets and Financial Management in Higher Education, you state, "The reality of higher education budgeting is that there are typically far more programs and services to advance the institutional mission than there are dollars to fund such ideas." How is this issue reconciled?   While some higher education traditionalists remain averse to this distributed leadership approach, most campus leaders who have implemented a version of RCM report that it empowers unit leaders to grow revenue and control costs. Another commonly seen effect of converting from an incremental model to RCM is increased transparency at the local level.

The President’s fiscal year (FY) budget cuts discretionary resources for the Department of Education by $ billion ( percent) below the level, and cuts mandatory spending for student loan programs by $ billion over ten years. Get this from a library! Budgeting for higher education at the state level: enigma, paradox, and ritual. [Daniel T Layzell; Jan W Lyddon; ERIC Clearinghouse on Higher Education.; Association for the Study of Higher Education.]. The budget document is essential to ensure the raising of revenues and expenditures of resources cons istent with provisions of the constitutions, federal and state laws, statutes, court decisions, board decisions and administrative actions. The budget, when adopted, is also the basis upon which tax rates are set. It is the legalFile Size: 67KB. Budgeting in Higher Education examines the budget process as faced by colleges and universities in what is an increasingly complex educational environment. The monograph is divided into two parts. The first part discusses the context of budgeting, including its definition, the environment, the personnel involved, and criticisms of the by: 6.