1998 Benchmark Cover (Page 3)
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1998 Benchmark Cover (Page 3)

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UNIVERSITY OF HAWAI‘IBENCHMARKS/PERFORMANCE INDICATORSREPORT1997–1998 UPDATE System Academic Affairs Counciland the Office of the Vice President for Planning and Policy University of Hawai‘i June 1998The University of Hawai‘i SystemKaua‘i Community CollegeUniversity of Hawai‘i Center, Kaua‘iWindward Community CollegeLCC Wai‘anae Ed. Ctr.University of Hawai‘i at Ma¯noaUniversity of Hawai‘i-West O‘ahuLeeward Community College Kapi‘olani Community CollegeHonolulu Community CollegeEmployment Training CenterMCC Moloka‘i Ed. Ctr.Maui Community CollegeMCC La ¯ na‘i Ed. Ctr. University of Hawai‘i Center, MauiMCC Ha ¯ na Ed. Ctr.University of Hawai‘i at HiloHawai‘i Community CollegeUniversity of Hawai‘i Center, West Hawai‘iTHE UNIVERSITY OF HAWAI‘I BOARD OF REGENTS1997–1998David B. Ramos, Chair Ah Quon McElrathDonna A. Tanoue, Vice Chair Lee A. OhigashiDonald C. W. Kim, Vi Wayne K. Panoke Joseph F. Blanco Stanley H. Roehrig John A. Hoag Nainoa Thompson Bert A. Kobayashi Lily K. Yao Clyde T. Kodani David Iha, Daniel Ishii Secretary of the BoardKenneth P. Mortimer,President, University of Hawai‘i and Chancellor, University of Hawai‘i at Ma¯noaAcknowledgementsThis report was prepared by the Office of the Vice President for Planning and Policy.Dennis Tagatook lead responsibility for document preparation; he was assisted bySuzanne Yamashitaand staff of the Office of the Vice President for Planning andPolicy. Numerous individuals from the ...

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U N I V E R S I T Y O F H A W A I ‘ I
BENCHMARKS/
PERFORMANCE INDICATORS
REPORT
1997–1998 UPDATE
cademic Affairs Council
he Vice President for nd Policy of Hawai‘i
The University of Hawai‘i System
ge University of Hawai‘i Center, Kaua‘i LCC Wai‘anae Ed. Ctr. Windward Community College University of Hawai OahuUniversity of Hawaii at ¯Mnaoa Leeward Community e Kapi‘olani ge Honolulu Community e Employment Training Cent MCC M r. Ma e MCC L¯anai Ed. University of Hawaii Center, Maui r.
University of Hawai‘i
University of Hawai‘i at Hilo Hawai‘i Community College
THE UNIVERSITY OF HAWAI‘I BOARD OF REGENTS 1997–1998 David B. Ramos,ChairAh Quon McElrath Donna A. Tanoue,Vice ChairLee A. Ohigashi Donald C. W. Kim,Vice ChairWayne K. Panoke Joseph F. Blanco Stanley H. Roehrig John A. Hoag Nainoa Thompson Bert A. Kobayashi Lily K. Yao Clyde T. Kodani David Iha, Daniel Ishii Secretary of the Board Kenneth P. Mortimer, President, University of Hawai‘i and Chancellor, University of Hawai¯i naot aMa
Acknowledgements
This report was prepared by the Office of the Vice President for Planning and Policy. Dennis Tagatook lead responsibility for document preparation; he was assisted by Suzanne Yamashitaand staff of the Office of the Vice President for Planning and Policy. Numerous individuals from the campuses of the UH system provided data and assistanceM.i chael Tamaru, Office of University Relations, assisted with design and production.
The University of Hawai‘i System Academic Affairs Council (SAAC) provided overall direction for this project. The 1997–98 Council members are:
Thomas T. Bop,pUH M¯anoa Bill Chen, UH Hilo Joanne E. Clar,kUH West O‘ahu Frank Perkin,sUH M¯anoa Michael T. Rota, UH Community Colleges Colleen O. Sathr,eSystem, Planning and Policy, SAAC ChairUH Staff:J udith Kappenberg, Planning and Policy Office
We extend our appreciation to all contributors and advisers.
Colleen O. Sathre Vice President for Planning and Policy
Share the Pride www.hawaii.edu
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TBIhnU Universi public accountability. Board of Regents policy requires regular and systematic assessment of programs, services, campuses, and the Universit system as a whole. Evidence about the institution's effectiveness in meeting its mission, goals, and objectives can be used to improve programs and services; its publication and broad dissemination honors our mission of serving the residents of Hawai‘i. ThisBnehcrformancemarks/Pe Indicators Reportu pdate is timely beca with the beginning of a new Universit relationship. On June 16, 1998, memb Hawai‘i Legislature and UH Regents jo University community to celebrate as Benjamin J. Cayetano signed the UH a (H.B. 2560) into law as Act 115. The n University a substantial degree of flex managing its resources. It improves o achieve our multiple mission: teachin community service. Since the earliest universities were es has been a tension between institutio public accountability. Both are essenti the integrity that allows higher educa society. Act 115 will enable the Unive entrepreneurial, to forge new relation the University, and to be more flexibl administrative affairs. Such increased lessen the University's responsibility t land-, sea-, and space-grant institutio recognizes public/community service as a fundamental obligation and a top priority. The University seeks to be held accountable for performance and results produced. Hawai‘i's people deserve to have their University judged by the quality and success of its students and graduates,Kenneth P. Mortimer by its first-rate research, and by the volume andPresident, University of Hawai‘i and relevance of its public service. With adequate support,iwaati a¯ ManovinUisreo ytaH fChancellor, 
Message from the
external controls, the University will be held accountable through such mechanisms as the legislative process and oversight, external and internal audits, and accreditation and program reviews. Additionally, Act 161 of the 1996 Legislative Session required the adoption and use of benchmarks for developing budget and tuition schedules, reviewing programs, and framing progress reports. The benchmarks/performance indicators the Board of Regents adopted in September 1996—subject to as warranted—shape the biennial erformance Indicators Repolirnt,king the als with evidence of specific . Each report clearly states the University's , identifies relevant performance benchmarks, and details progress relative . This UHB s/Perforenchmarkecnam ortc orresponds to the goals developed— munity input—for theU H Strategic Plan, formance indicators reveal progress over als, and against standards/practices used will continue to seek better ways to emonstrate the effectiveness of its services, not only to satisfy accountability also to inform improvement efforts. Act e public's trust in this University. The prove worthy of that trust. It will manage crease the strength and reputation of a titution accountable to the public it
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President’s Message
Contents
Goal I: Providing Access to Quality Educational Experiences and Service to the State 5Access 7Graduation Rates 8Examination Performance 10tiSaacsfonti 12Access to Faculty 13Research and Training 13Library 13Program Review 14Computing and Information Technology 14Workforce Development 16Economic Impact 17ointitaedcrAc
Goal II: Implementing Differentiated Campus Missions and Functioning as a System 18Campus Mission 19Transfer and Articulation
Goal III: Continuing to Champion Diversity and Respect for Differences 21Diversity
Goal IV: Strengthening the University as the Premier Resource in Hawaiian, Asian, and Pacific Affairs, and Advancing Its International Leadership Role 23International Education 25Special Emphases
Goal V: Acquiring and Managing Resources with Accountability and Responsiveness 26Funding 27Stewardship and Management 29Private Giving 30Esteem
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Goal I Providing Access to Quality Educational Experiences and Service to the State
The University of Hawai‘i system provides the people of Hawai‘i access to quality postsecondary education. What is the status of access to the University of Hawai‘i Sustaining and enriching educational experiences, for recent Hawai‘i high school graduates? of Hawai‘i high school graduates into advancing excellence in undergraduate education, andawai‘i campuses increased in fall 1997 from %. integrating scholarship across the undergraduate,Going Rates to UH, by Campus ercent) graduate, and research components are fundamental UH Hilo University goals. These goals are inseparable from the UH M¯anoa goal of supporting the economic development of the f Hawai‘i is the state. The University o state’s mostUH Community Colleges important “high-tech industry.” The education and 989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 199 Fall Semester training of a highly skilled workforce, the provision ofNote: Areas sum to UH system total. specialized expertise and service, and the continued What are the chances of a Hawai‘i resident being development of world-class research programs fuel the admitted to the University of Hawai‘i system? ate: economic engine that powers Hawai‘i’s economy.)  • 4-year (72%) • Post-baccalaureate (58%) UH Admission Activity of Residents, by Level 100% 6% 28% 80% 42% 37% 60%28% 28% 57% 40% 44% 20% 30%
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0% 2-Year 4-Year Post-baccalaureate Fall 1997 Accepted / Accepted / Denied Enrolled Declined
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I. Access to Quality and Service to the State
Receive Sites by County/Region HONOLULU HAWAI‘I MAUI Honolulu CC Hawai‘i CC University Center, Kapi‘olani CC UH Hilo Maui Leeward CC University Center, Educational Centers, Windward CCWest Hawaii H¯ana, L¯anai, UH Ma¯ noa Correctional Facilities Moloka‘i UH West O‘ahu Public Schools Public Schools LCC Wai‘anae Individual Homes Individual Homes Correctional Facilities HospitalsU.S. & FOREIGN Military BasesKAUA‘IAsia IPnudbilviicd uSaclh oHoolsmeUPunKibvlaieucr asSitciy h oCoelsnter,Pacific Basin s Individual Homes
What aism tsh?e status of off-campus access to UH creditsirttaoisni  naPrentheses)iDtionducace EstaneRecb  yssseC all al Fs,teSie ivgeR tnedutS(7991 progr In fall 1997, the University of Hawai‘i delivered over 280 (19) 15Ha¯ na distance education courses that accounted for over 4,9003 (33) student registrations in a variety of disciplines, including 29)( 24¯aa2n5Ligraduate, bachelor, and associate programs.7 (81) Kaua‘i 29 (71) 9 (125) UHH 18 (282) 1 (22) 29 (100) Molokai 33 (360) Maui 43 (607) 24 (166) 19 (91) West Hawai‘i 62 (954) 36 (652) O‘ahu 39 (1296) 0 20 40 60 80 Number of Classes Tech Assiste On-Site
erigtsaritno.s
Credential Programs GRADUATE BACHELOR’S ASSOCIATE/CERTIFICATE • Educational • Business • Accounting Administration Administration • Administration of • Educational • Elementary/Special Justice Foundations Education • Agricultural Careers • Elementary or • Elementary • Applied Trades Secondary Education • Business Careers Education • English • Early Childhood • Counseling & • Liberal Studies Education Guidance • Professional • Fire & Environmental • Special Education Studies Emergency Response • Info & Computer • Sociology • Food Service Science • Hotel Operations • Library & Info • Human Services Science • Liberal Arts • Nursing • Office Administration • Social Work & Technology • Welding
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I. Access to Quality and Service to the State
Graduation Rates aon pndadgrtiuar ecsetaisrenets forUH Mga evarea s¯aon first-time students were slightly lower than the average rates for peer and benchmark groups as derived from a national What are the UH persistence and graduation outcomesstudy. for entering students?Average Graduation and Persistence Rates The average UH persistence rates for undergraduates one noa,UH Ma¯ Peer, and Benchmark Groups year after entry are:100 Percent 85 85    83% for UH M¯anoa80 81 • 66% for UH Hilo6665 60 • 53% for UH Community Colleges60 40 Average Persistence Rates Fall 1987 to Fall 1995 Cohorts, One Year After Entry 20 100% 83% 80%0 6-yr Graduation Rate 1-yr Persistence Rate 66% 60% 55% 56% (st¯noang carti)smaupPemhcneBreaM HUa 53% 50% 54% 53% 49% 47%for Student Retention Data Exchange 1996–97 Survey Source: Consortium 6-year graduation rate = F87–F90 cohorts, 1-year persistence rate = F87–F95 cohort 40% 20%In comparison to other ethnic groups, Chinese, Filipino, and 0%Japanese students had higher overall campus graduation UHM UHH UHCC Haw Hon Kap Kau Lee Mau Winrates. Starting campus Persisted at the starting campus Persisted at another UH campus
The average UH undergraduate graduation rates six years a1f0t0e%r entry are:80% 63% for UH M¯anoa60% • 37% for UH Hilo 40% • 27% for UH Community Colleges 20% Average Graduation Rates Fall 1987 to Fall 1990 Cohorts, Six Years After Entry0% 80% 63% 60% 40% 37% 33% 32%29% 27% 27% 25% 22% 24% 20%
0%
UHM UHH UHCC Haw Hon Kap Kau Lee Mau Win Starting campus Earned a degree at the starting cauEasrned a degree at another UH campu
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UHM Rate=63 UHH Rate=37 UHCC Rate=27 Caucasian/ Chinese1/ Filipino1/ Hawaiian Japanese Other Portuguese UHCC UHH UHM Note: 1/ At UHH, actual numbers are small, so rates may not be reliable.
I. Access to Quality and Service to the State What is the status of post-baccalaureate enrollment atExamination Performance UH Ma¯ noa of UH undergraduates? Five years after graduation, significant numbers (39%) of UWHhat share of eligible students pass external exams in Ma¯ noa alumni are continuing and/or have completed furththereir field of study? hciogmheplr eetidnugc aatdivoan,n caendd  satpupdrioesx idmida tseloy  atth¯ rUeHe-fMoaurths of thoseOf the 128 UH Community College Nursing Program noa. graduates who took the licensing examination 1997 UHM ALUMNI OUTCOMES SURVEYadministered by the National Council for Licensing atio irst Place Completed Further Higher Educationraihca %79 ,setaud aedev( snELCNi )XExinamsaes dnot ehrif n 199697, 86% p 73.5%empt. UH M¯anoa75.6% 64.6% 20.0%noitanimxa Time Takers Mainland Institution 18.3% 28.1% 2.5% Other HI Institution 3.1%97 4.9%87 90 83 2.5% UH Community College 2.3% 2.4% 1.5% Foreign Institutio 0.8% 0.0% 0% 20% 40% 60% 80% 100% % of Responses 1997 199 1991 Note: UHM alumni are surveyed five years after graduation.UHM 1993–9 1994– 1995–96 1996–97 After five years, 25% of UH¯ nMoaalumni are still pursuing higher education and more than half of these are studyingE iagthty-five percent of UHM Medical Technology students pass UH Ma¯noa. Between 1994 and 1997 there has been a sligthhte national certification examination on their first attempt, decline in the share pursuing advanced studies at UHM anadnad scores are consistently above the national average. slight increase in those doing so on the mainland. 1997 UHM ALUMNI OUTCOMES SURVEY Medical Technology National Certification Examination -Place Pursuing Further Higher Education Pass Rate (Percent) 51.2%100 93 93 UH Ma¯noa58.6%85 55.2%itaN80= alon8g0 Av 34.1% Mainland Institution 30.3%60 32.5% 9.3% Other HI Institution 8.1%40 9.2% 5.4%20 UH Community College 3.0% 2.5%0 0.0%1994–95 1995–96 1996–97 Foreign Institution0.0%Academic Year 0.6% 0% 20% 40% 60% 80% 100% % of Responses 1997 1994 1991 Note: UHM alumni are surveyed five years after graduation. 8