Page 9 - American Higher Education - Book Index_V3

Basic HTML Version

Gillies, Malcolm, 235
Ginden, Jahmai, and: Frank LloydWright School of Architecture,
12, 14
Glasper, Rufus, 76
Glavin, William, collective negotiation among universities, 188
Glendale Community College, 76
Glenn, Allen, 293
Glick, Deborah, and: effect of tuition increases onmarginal students,
222; (photo), 223
Gloucester Community College, 79
Goldfarb, Al, 162
Golding, Stephen, and: financial crisis in higher education, 187;
streamlining services to cut spending, 188; new construction
projects, 189; more drastic cost-cuttingmeasures, 190
Gomez, Danita, 110
Gomez, Mayra, and: OregonOpportunity Grants, 174; (photo), 175
Goodman, Jack, and: adjunct faculty at Rio Salado College, 77
Gora, Jo Ann, and: WGU Indiana, 55
governance: and no-tenure policies, 22; in California, and
disadvantages of segmental approach, 139; and Colorado’s
regional colleges, transition to separate boards, 156; in Florida,
and dramatic changes, 197–202; restructuring in Virginia, 203–
208; and political struggles in Florida, history of, 214, 215; and
escalation of presidential compensation, 295, 296
Graduation Project, and: University of NewMexico, 109–113
graduation rates: at Berea College, 16; atWGU, 49; for high school
students in El Paso, Texas, 60; at Virginia’s community colleges,
85; and effort to increase through improved developmental
education, 99, 100; and efforts to improve, at East Carolina
University, 103–108; and University of NewMexico’s Graduation
Project, 109–113; in Kentucky, low national ranking, 126; and
efforts to improve, at Metropolitan State College of Denver,
129, 130; in California, declining numbers, and racial gap,
135; at California’s separate higher education systems, 137,
139; and South Carolina’s “performance indicators,” 141–143;
in Tennessee, and efforts to improve, 147, 149; at Illinois
universities, 164; as basis for determining state funding
for Ohio universities, 183; in Kentucky, and improvement
following reform legislation, 191; and Virginia’s 11 state goals
for higher education, 207; andObama administration’s goals for
improvement, American Graduation Initiative, 249–256.
See also
attainment, completion
Graham, Bob, and: Charles Reed, 122, 123; governance of higher
education in Florida, 199, 201; authority to set tuition in Florida,
215, 216
Gramling, Tim, 169
Grand Valley State University, and: WoodrowWilson Teaching
Fellowship program, 72
Gray-Vickrey, Peg, and: Florida Gulf Coast University’s no-tenure
policy, 20, 23
Grodsky, David, and: early colleges, 64
A Growing Gender Gap: Update
(May 2008) (Todd Sallo), 117
Georgia State University
Guerriero, Joe (photography), 69, 70
Gupta, Utsav, (photo), 218; and: affordability of public higher
education, 218, 219
Guzman, Edgar, and: early colleges, 63
Habib, Adam, and: academic freedom, 278
Hackley, Colin (photography), 213
Hakuta, Kenji, and: UCMerced, opening of, 34, 35; (photo), 37
Haley, Nancy, and: UCMerced, location of, 33
Halgren, Lee, and: vulnerability of Colorado regional colleges to
economic fluctuations, 156
Hallman, Thomas, and: South Carolina’s performance-based
budgeting, 146
Hamill, Larry (photography), 181–183, 185
Hammons, Mark, and: Frank LloydWright School of Architecture,
10, 12, 13
Hammons, Mike, and: Northern Kentucky University, community
engagement, 127, 128
Hampshire College, and: faculty contracts, 22, 23, 24
Hanafin, Mary, (photo), 239; and: “poaching” of faculty by
University College Dublin, 239; balance between the humanities
and science, 242
Hanna, Bruce, 176
Hanna, Dixon, and: Math Instruction at Virginia Tech, 98
Hanson, Dawn, and: WGU, 52; (photo), 53
Hanson, Sandra, and: writing tutors at LaGuardia Community
College, 81
Hard Times: Tuitions rise, services cut, as university officials try
to ride out a severe economic downturn
(March 2009) (Jon
Marcus), 187–190
Hartl, Andrew, (photo), 16; and: Berea College, 16
Hartle, Terry, (photo), 250; and: concerns about Obama
administration policy proposals, 251; federal control of higher
education, 254
Harvard University, and:
Postsecondary Education Opportunity
, 115;
Civil Rights Project at, 169; delay in new construction, 189; 232,
239, 241; Derek Bok, 281; Larry Summers controversy, 285;
well-rounded students, 290; college application process, 309;
highly selective colleges, 310, 313
Harvard Graduate School of Education, 22, 125, 293
Haslam, Bill, and: support for Complete College Tennessee Act,
147, 150
Haugen, Frances, (photo), 26
Haugen, Tom, and: Olin College, 31
Haycock, Kati, and: partnerships between K–12 and higher
education, 62; responsibility for low graduation rates, 104;
quotas for retention and graduation, 107; national database to
track student progress, 107; length of time to complete a degree,
Hayden, Daniel, (photo), 243; 244
Haynes, Ashli, 66
Haynes, Sandra, 132
Hayward, Jerry, and: gaps in participation rates in California, 135
Hazard Community and Technical College, and: University Center
of the Mountains, 194
Hegarty, John, (photo), 237; and: conversion of knowledge into
wealth, 238; inter-institutional collaboration, 241; the critical
importance of the arts, humanities, 242; federal oversight of
colleges, 254
Heller, Donald E., and: low-income students, 153; merit-based
financial aid, 170; means testing, 171; pressure on higher
education to raise revenue, 226; on: merit-based programs and
need-based financial aid, 297–299
Henry, Gary, and: HOPE scholarship, 169, 170
Henson, Jimmy, and: web-based learning materials, effectiveness of,
100, 101; (photo), 101
Herken, Gregg, (photo), 35; and: UCMerced, 35, 37
Hernandez, Danny, 111
Hernandez, Hector, and: Colorado’s College Opportunity Fund, 159
Hernandez, Veronica, 59
Hershenson, Jay, 224
Hershman, Lawrence C., and: UCMerced, 36
Hesketh, Anthony, and: “graduate glut” in Britain, 232
Higerd, Thomas, and: performance-based budgeting in South
Carolina, 145
Higher Education Act, and: distance education, 49; access to college
for low-income students, 297
Higher Education Policy Institute (HEPI) (Oxford), 235, 236