Page 11 - American Higher Education - Book Index_V3

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335
Jobs for the Future, and: the Early College Initiative, 66, 67
John Carroll University, and: WoodrowWilson Teaching Fellowship
program, 72
Johnson, Bruce, and: government control of higher education in
Ohio, 183; (photo), 185
Johnson, Dennis, and: Oregon Opportunity Grants, funding for,
175, 176; funding scholarships through private donations, 176
Johnson, Janet, and: Rio Salado College, 76
Johnstone, Douglas “Chip,” (photo), 46; and: Western Governors
University, 47, 49, 50
Johnstone, Sally, and: part-time faculty at online institutions, 75
Jones, Dennis (NCHEMS), and: strategies for federal stimulus funds,
129, 130; graduation goals in Tennessee, 148; Oregon’s “shared
responsibility” model, 174
Jones, Dennis (Florida chiropractor), and: proposed chiropractic
school at Florida State University, 199
Jones, James, and: male enrollment at Trinity College, Hartford
Connecticut, 118
Jones, Robert A., on: Berea College, 15–18; Virginia community
colleges, and reduced funding, 85–88; University of NewMexico
Graduation Project, 109–113; declining male enrollment and
academic achievement, 115–119; performance-based college
appropriations in Tennessee, 147–150; Virginia higher education
restructuring, 203–208
Jones, Samuel E., and: College of William andMary, 206
Jones, Stan, and: Complete College Tennessee Act, 147, 148; (photo),
150, 178; Indiana’s community college system, 177, 180; Indiana’s
21st Century Scholars program, 179; Indiana Education
Roundtable, 179
Jones, Steven, and: academic freedom, 276
Jordan, StephenM., (photo), 129, 160; and: Metropolitan State
College of Denver, allocation of resources in recession, 129;
Rightsizing with Technology initiative, 130; investment
of federal stimulus funds, 131; making the most of scarce
resources, 132; support for voucher idea, 156; fee-for-service
policy, 158, 160; College Opportunity Fund, 159
Joyce, Kevin, and: tuition legislation in Illinois, 161; pro-higher
education coalition in state legislature, 166
Joyner, Don, and: East Carolina University’s retention efforts, 103,
105, 108; working and maintaining full class loads, 104; (photo),
104
Justice, David O., and: Frank LloydWright School of Architecture, 9
Kaersvang, Lynn, and: Stephen Jordan, Metropolitan State College
of Denver, 130; faculty interest in new technology, 131; (photo),
132
Kallick, David, and: cuts in state aid to SUNY, 222
Kamen, Dean, 27
Kaminski, Jan, 228
Kang, Sung-Mo (Steve), and: UCMerced, 36, 37
Kangas, W. Randall, and: “Truth in Tuition” plan, Illinois, 162; high-
tuition/high-aid policy, 164; few complaints about rising tuition,
165
Kanter, Martha, and: federal stimulus funds for higher education,
250; graduation initiative, importance of community colleges,
252; regulations as consumer protections, 254; (photo), 254;
presidential call to action, 255
Kantor, Shawn, 37
Kaplan University, 253
Kaplan, James L., (photo), 163; 166
Karr, Cindy (photography), 19–24
Kashan, Omid, 234
Kassig, Ed, and: WoodrowWilson teaching fellowship, 71; (photo),
72
Kaufman, Len (photography), 214–216
Kay, Jack, 113
Kaz, Liz, 74
KeepingThem in College: East Carolina University’s efforts to improve
retention and graduation rates
(fall 2006) (Don Campbell),
103–108
Kendall, Cliff, (photo), 209; and: University System of Maryland’s
“effectiveness and efficiency” effort, 209, 211
Kenley, Luke, and: skepticism about Indiana’s Core 40 program,
179; establishing community colleges, 180
Kennesaw State University, and: enrollment increase, 167; HOPE
scholarships, 170; budgetary problems, 171
Kent State University, 182, 184
Kentucky Chamber of Commerce, 194
Kentucky Community and Technical College System (KCTCS),
and: rapid enrollment growth, 191, 194; authority for state’s
community colleges, 194; cooperation with industry, 195;
tuition increase, 196
Kentucky Council on Postsecondary Education, and: graduation
targets, 126, 194; undergraduate enrollment increase in 2005,
191; “Bucks for Brains” and other trust funds to finance
education reforms, 191, 193; effort to increase number of
bachelor’s degrees, 194; state legislature, and tuition hikes, 195;
concern over cost of higher education, 196
Kentucky State, 127, 193
Kentucky Virtual University (KVU), 292
Kentucky’s Reforms Produce Mixed Results: Update
(May 2008)
(WilliamTrombley), 194–195
Kentucky’s Rocky Road: Recent reform legislation produces results, but
faces tough challenges
(fall 2005) (Kay Mills), 191–196
Kerns, David, and: Olin College, 29
Kerr, Clark, (photo), 135, 259; and: California’s 1960Master Plan for
Higher Education, 135; (interview), 259–261
Keynes, JohnMaynard, 271
Khieu, Sreirath, (photo), 15; and: Berea College, 16
Kilgallen, Dorothy, 277
Killing Academic Freedom Softly: The muzzling of professors who
do not enjoy the luxury of tenure
(fall 2005) (David L. Kirp),
285–286
King, Cheryl, and: literacy programs in Kentucky, 195; (photo), 196
King, Jacqueline, 118
King, Jim, 199
King, Keith, and: Colorado’s higher education voucher plan, 152
Kirp, David L., on: academic freedom and non-tenured professors,
285–286
Kirst, Michael W., and: accountability in higher education, 104;
six-year degree completion, 108; on: college preparation and the
senior year of high school, 263–266
Kirwan, WilliamE. “Brit,” and: higher education reform in Ohio,
183; “effectiveness and efficiency” effort atThe University
System of Maryland, 209; rising enrollments, importance of
increasing need-based financial aid, 211; controlling costs, 212;
(photo), 212
Kleeman, Sue, 165
Klor de Alva, Jorge, 288
Kneedler, Lane, and: Virginia higher education restructuring, 207
Koch, Chris, 169
Koester, Axel (photography), 89–93
Kopp, Nancy, 211
Kulongoski, Ted, and: ambitious educational goals for the state of
Oregon, 173, 175
Lafta, Riyadh, and: academic freedom, 278
LaGuardia by the Numbers
(table), 80
LaGuardia Community College, and: early colleges, 63, 64, 66–68;
diversity of enrollment, 79, 80; renovations, 80; growth since