Page 3 - American Higher Education - Book Index_V3

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327
Blue Ridge Community College, 87
Bodie, Carol, (photo), 179
Bogdanoff, Ellyn, 201
Boggs, Roy, 20
Boisen, Monte, 98
Bok, Derek, (interview), on: commercialization of higher education
research, 281–283
Bollinger, Lee, 285
Bond, Constance, (photo), 70; 70, 71
Borough of Manhattan Community College, 221, 222
Botstein, Leon, 64, 65, 68
Bourdon, Terri, 95, 96
Bournemouth University, 231
Bowen, Barbara, 224
Bowen, Howard, 301
Bowie State, 211
Bowles, Erskine, 104
Bowling Green State University, 181–183
Bowman, Stewart (photography), 15–18, 192
Box, Jay, 194
Brack, Dennis (photography), 86, 150, 189, 203, 204, 209–212,
250–252, 254, 256
Brady, Hugh, 239, 241, 242; (photo), 242
Brady, Thomas, 61
Brandeis University, and: relationship with Olin College, 30; Robert
Reich, 231
Branson, Richard, 232
Bredeson, Philip, 147, 148
Breneman, DavidW., and: Illinois’ “Truth in Tuition” plan, 162;
presidential salaries, university rankings, 188; (photo), 189;
tuition and affordability, 190; Virginia’s higher education
restructuring plan, 204, 206, 208; on: recessions past and
present, and their effect on higher education, 271–273
Brierly, Cornelia, 10
Bright Futures scholarships in Florida, 298
Brinded, Ben, 230–232
Brinegar, Kevin, 180
Bringing “Dropouts” Back to College: The University of NewMexico’s
Graduation Project is the first of its kind among the nation’s public
universities
(spring 2004) (Robert A. Jones), 109–113
Bristol, Jack, 62
Brooks, Nathaniel (photography), 221, 222, 224
Brostrom, Nathan, (photo), 219; and: declining university budgets
in California, 219, 220
Brown, Dennis, 61
Brown, Greg (photography), 115
Brown, Hank, and: cuts to higher education funding in Colorado,
158; higher-cost academic programs, 159; importance of higher
education, 160; dismissal of Ward Churchill, 276
Brown, Kellie Jo (photography), 124
Brown, Phillip, and: “graduate glut” in Britain, 232
Browne, Jim, 238, 240, 241
Brueggeman, Bud, 87
Brzoska, Karen, (photo), 89; 91
Buckner, Jay, and: Berea College, 17
Bucks for Brains, and: Kentucky higher education funding, 191–
195; West Virginia, 307
budget cuts: and UCMerced, 34, 35; to California higher education
spending, 35, 37; and CUNY, 82; and Virginia’s community
college system, 85; and Virginia Tech, 97, 98; and Cal State, 122,
124; and North Kentucky University, 126; andMetropolitan
State College of Denver, 129–131; and performance-based
funding in South Carolina 145; and University of Colorado, 155,
156; and Colorado higher education spending, 158; and Oregon
higher education spending, 175, 176; and Ohio’s attempt to
shield universities from, 183, 184; and Virginia higher education
spending, 187–190; and Kentucky higher education spending,
192, 193, 195; and Florida higher education spending, 198–201;
and increased funding for University System of Maryland,
state surplus, 209, 212; at Florida’s public universities, 213, 214,
216; and California’s public universities, 217–220; New York’s
public university systems, 222–224; at British universities,
233, 234, 236; at Irish universities, 243–246; and Obama
administration efforts to compensate for, 249; and effect on
enrollments and tuition, 272; and escalating presidential pay,
296; at public institutions, 301; and effect on educational quality,
318; and federal stimulus funds, economic policy, 322.
See also
appropriations
Burdman, Pamela, on: Rio Salado College, in Arizona, 73–77;
continuing importance of California’s 1960Master Plan for
Higher Education, 135–140; Colorado’s voucher program,
151–156
Bureau of Labor Statistics, 321
Burke, Edmund, and: Trinity College, 239
Burke, Joseph C., and: performance budgeting, 146
Burritt, Matthew, (photo), 3
Burton, John, and: UCMerced, 34
Bush, GeorgeW., and: Northern Kentucky University, 125;
Margaret Spellings, Pell grants, 253, 254; Troubled Assets Relief
Program, 272; academic freedom, 275, 276
Bush, Jeb, and: Florida K–20 initiative, 198; board of governors,
199; “seamless system,” 201; decentralization, 202; resolve to
eliminate affirmative-action policies at public universities, 214;
stacking the board of governors with political allies, 215
Buttram, Suzanne, 171
By 2018, about two-thirds of all employment will require some college
education or bette
r (chart), 322
By the Numbers: Higher education in Obama’s first two years
(sidebar), 253
Bybee, Michael, 5
Cabaldon, Christopher, 136
Cabezas, Jaime, 31
Cain, WilliamThomas (photography), 226, 228
Cal-PASS.
See
California Partnership for Achieving Student Success
Cal Poly Pomona, and: use of technology in redesigning large
introductory university classes, 89–94
Cal State Board of Trustees, and: Charles Reed, 121, 124; budget
request to state legislature in 2009, 217
Cal State Chico (also Chico State), 123
Cal State Faculty Association, and: Charles Reed, 121, 124
Cal State Los Angeles, 124, 136
Cal State Monterey Bay, and: new campuses to serve an influx of
students, 137
Calamity in California: State’s battered budget leads to huge fee
increases and less access to public universities
(December 2009)
(JonMarcus), 217–220
Caldera, Louis, and: University of NewMexico Graduation Project,
109, 111; (photo), 111
California EDGE Campaign (Education, Diversity and Growth in
the Economy), 140
California Faculty Association, and: forced unpaid furloughs, 217
California Legislative Black Caucus, 122
California Partnership for Achieving Student Success (Cal-PASS),
and: sharing data among K–12 schools, two-year colleges and
four-year universities, 139, 140
California Postsecondary Education Commission (CPEC), 37,
135–137
California State Student Association (CSSA), and: Charles Reed,
lobbying for a financial aid bill, 123
California State University, and: merit pay plans for faculty, 22;