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Research and Discover Sub-committee  Kickoff Meeting, Feb. 28, 2013
 

Research and Discover Sub-committee Kickoff Meeting, Feb. 28, 2013

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Research and Discover

Research and Discover
Sub-committee
Kickoff Meeting, Feb. 28, 2013

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  • Explain Total – what goes into it, federal is most cristical for impacts. Will explain further in next slide
  • Some loss at Prof could be retirements, Res Assoc – as we lose grant funding, they get cutASSUMPTION – show clear parallels anthough we can draw correlations
  • Myth – simple? Reality – complex, legally constrained, sophisticated process, which we will go through . . .

Research and Discover Sub-committee  Kickoff Meeting, Feb. 28, 2013 Research and Discover Sub-committee Kickoff Meeting, Feb. 28, 2013 Presentation Transcript

  • RESEARCH AND DISCOVERYSUB-COMMITTEEKICKOFF MEETINGFebruary 28, 2013 | 8 a.m. to noonLSU Ag Center | 214 Efferson Hall
  • Meeting Information All articles and presentations will be posted on www.lsu.edu/LSU2015 This meeting is streaming live at http://www.lsuagcenter.com/RDSC 2
  • WELCOMEDr. William Jenkins, Interim President, LSU System
  • CHARGE AND INTRODUCTIONSDr. Jim Firnberg, Chair, Research and Discovery Sub-Committee
  • Opening Remarks Beginning today and throughout our process we will look at why higher education is undergoing transformation across the country. Change is a constant, but today there is a “new normal” in many institutions. We look forward to hearing from you and from our guests and online public comments. 5
  • Research and DiscoverySub-Committee Charge Our sub-committee will make recommendations on:  Current strengths  Strategic priorities and goals  Joint research proposals and projects  Collaboration incentives  Productivity and accountability  Technology transfer 6
  • IntroductionsPlease introduce yourself and in two to threeminutes, tell us about yourself and your relevantexperience and background. 7
  • BRIEF ORIENTATION TO THETRANSITION ADVISORY TEAMPROCESSDr. Christel Slaughter, SSA Consultants
  • Transition Advisory Team Objectives Develop a vision for a world-class university; Identify elements critical to remaining competitive in the higher education environment of the future; and Recommend best-practice organizational models for a multi-campus flagship university. 9
  • Sub-Committee Leadership Academic Sub-Committee  Dr. William “Bill” Jenkins  Dr. Lester W. Johnson Finance and Revenue Sub-Committee  Mr. Clarence P. Cazalot, Jr.  Mr. G. Lee Griffin Operations and Technology Sub-Committee  Mr. William M. Comegys III  Mr. William L. “Bill” Silvia Research and Discovery Sub-Committee  Dr. James W. “Jim” Firnberg Student Experience Sub-Committee  Lt. Gen. Russel L. Honore’  Ms. Carroll W. Suggs Legal and Regulatory Advisory Group  Dr. James W. “Jim” Firnberg  Mr. W. Shelby McKenzie 10
  • Organizational Chart LSU Board of Supervisors Transition Advisory Team Legal and Regulatory Advisory Group Operations and Academic Finance and Revenue Research and Discovery Student Experience TechnologySub-Committee Sub-Committee Sub-Committee Sub-Committee Sub-Committee 11
  • Task ForcesFinance and Revenue and Operations and Technology Sub-Committees Commercialization and Technology Transfer Streamlining Procedures, Rules, and Regulations Technology Administrative Services Revenue Generation External Affairs 12
  • Sub-Committee Design Five topic specific sub-committees (Academic, Finance and Revenue, Operations and Technology, Research and Discovery, and Student Experience)  Sub-committees will gather information from subject-matter experts, research studies, and other resources to develop best practices recommendations by focus area to the Transition Advisory Team  Each sub-committee will be chaired or co-chaired by Transition Advisory Team members  Other sub-committee members will be appointed through recommendations provided by each campus  Sub-committee activities will begin in January 2013 and be completed by June 2013 One Legal and Regulatory Advisory Group will provide technical advice and support to the five sub-committees 13
  • ProcessJANUARY 2013Sub-Committees Staffed and Activities Scheduled JANUARY to MAY 2013 Transition Advisory Team and Sub-Committees Execute Activities MAY 2013 Sub-Committees Deliver Reports to Transition Advisory Team MAY to JULY 2013 Transition Advisory Team Develops Report of Recommendations JULY 2013 Transition Advisory Team Presents Final Report of Recommendations to Board of Supervisors 14
  • Sub-Committees and Meeting Format Each sub-committee is expected to meet at least twice and will be led by two of the co-chairs. During these meetings, national and local subject-matter experts will provide testimony; reports and findings will be discussed; and input from the public will be heard. Please let us know in advance if you would like to provide testimony or recommend a speaker. Information gathered from your sub-committee meetings will become part of the Final Report to be submitted to the Transition Team and ultimately, the LSU Board of Supervisors. 15
  • Public Records and Open Meeting Laws In an effort to comply with the Public Record and Open Meeting Laws, we will subscribe to the following practices:  Announce all meetings and post the agendas at least 24 hours in advance.  Allow public comment at all meetings.  Provide a facilitator and scribe to ensure that agendas are followed and meeting minutes are posted to the website.  All emails and other documents are considered to be public records. 16
  • WHY MUST HIGHEREDUCATION UNDERGOTRANSFORMATION?Dr. Christel Slaughter, SSA Consultants
  • Disruptive Transformations Significant periodic transitions that are highly disruptive to an industry or economic sector Brought on by: new technology, consumer needs/demand, and cost pressures Many examples in our lifetime include:  Media  Financial institutions  Healthcare 18
  • Higher Education Transformation…Why?1. Cost Trend is Not Sustainable  Today’s institutions of higher education are extraordinarily complex organizations with significant resources tied up in overhead and administrative costs.  Three decades of 6 percent to 7 percent annual price increases have put college beyond the means of most families (without substantial grants and/or resorting to substantial student loans).**Deloitte: Disruptive Innovation – Case Study: Transforming Higher Education 19
  • Higher Education Transformation…Why?2. Consumer Demand is Growing and Changing  The high school diploma has been supplanted by the college degree as the ticket required for economic advancement. The income advantage offered by a college degree is double what it was a generation ago.*  The number of non-traditional students is growing.  Individuals are in need of affordable paths to qualifications necessary for economic advancement, resulting in a untapped market. 20*Stuart M. Butler: The Coming Higher-Ed Revolution
  • Higher Education Transformation…Why?3. New Technology  Online learning offers significant potential for higher education to transform its basic business model.  New technology is increasing the number of disruptive entrants in the higher education market such as:  DeVry  Western GovernorsUniversity  MIT’s OpenCourseware 21
  • LSU’s Transformation Imperatives Refocus energy and resources on academics Develop and leverage alternative revenue sources Serve the economic and workforce development needs of the state and students Improve quality through innovative delivery models and collaborative research 22
  • CURRENT TRENDS INRESEARCH ATAMERICAN UNIVERSITIESDr. James Duderstadt, President Emeritus University of Michigan
  • BREAK
  • RESEARCH AT PENNINGTONBIOMEDICAL RESEARCH CENTERSteven B. Heymsfield, MD, Executive Director
  • PRESENTATION AND DISCUSSION“LSU SYSTEM METRICS: RESEARCHAND TECHNOLOGY TRANSFER”Nicole Honorée, LSU System Directorof Research and Economic Development Initiatives
  • Nicole Baute HonoréeLSU System Director of Research & Economic Development Initiatives February 28, 2013
  • Overview The National Research Landscape Research Activity in the LSU System The National Commercialization Landscape Tech Transfer Activity in the LSU System Implications for Economic Impact of LSU
  • Measuring Research Activity The National Science Foundation (NSF) conducts an annual survey (referred to as “HERD”) that is considered the premier measure of university research and development (R&D) activity. The HERD captures actual annual university expenditures on R&D from all sources of funding. The HERD has very specific directions and definitions, increasing its reliability and comparability. Expenditures are NOT the same as Awards. Major categories are total, federal, state, industry
  • National R&D Expenditures FY2011: Top 25 vs. All LA University R&D (NSF, dollars in thousands)$2,500,000$2,000,000$1,500,000$1,000,000 $500,000 $0 Scale Matters!!
  • National University Research LandscapeNSF HERD FY2011: $65 billion academic R&D expenditures $41 billion from federal sourcesALL U.S. Universities LSU System 63% federally funded  42% federally funded Total R&D $$ change  Total R&D $$ change  One year (FY10-11): 6%  One year (FY10-11): -1%  Five year (FY06-11): 31%  Five year (FY06-11): 14% Federal R&D $$ change  Federal R&D $$ change  One year (FY10-11): 9%  One year (FY10-11): 1%  Five year (FY06-11): 32%  Five year (FY06-11): 21%
  • LSU System Annual R&D Expenditures (without UNO, dollars in thousands)$450,000$400,000$350,000$300,000$250,000 Total$200,000 Federal$150,000$100,000 Avg. Fed as % of Total : 38% $50,000 $0
  • LSU System Total R&D Expenditures, By Campus (dollars in thousands)$450,000$400,000$350,000$300,000 HSCS$250,000 HSCNO$200,000 LSUS$150,000 PBRC$100,000 LSU AG LSU A&M $50,000 $0
  • LSU System Federal R&DExpenditures, By Campus (dollars in thousands)$180,000$160,000$140,000$120,000 HSCS$100,000 HSCNO $80,000 LSUS $60,000 PBRC LSU AG $40,000 LSU A&M $20,000 $0
  • LSU A&M Peer Comparison:FY2011 TOTAL R&D Expenditures (NSF, dollars in thousands)$800,000$700,000$600,000$500,000$400,000$300,000$200,000$100,000 $0
  • LSU A&M Peer Comparison:FY2011 FEDERAL R&D Expenditures (NSF, dollars in thousands)$400,000$350,000$300,000$250,000$200,000$150,000$100,000 $50,000 $0
  • Major Sources of LSU System R&D Expenditures (dollars in thousands)180,000160,000140,000120,000 2006-07100,000 2007-08 80,000 2008-09 2009-10 60,000 2010-11 40,000 2011-12 20,000 0 Federal State and local Industry Government governments
  • LSU System Faculty Employment1,4001,2001,000 2005-06 800 2006-07 2007-08 600 2008-09 2009-10 2010-11 400 2011-12 2012-13 200 0 Professor Associate Assistant Research Professor Professor Associate
  • Measuring Technology Transfer “Technology transfer” refers to a broad set of activities and agreements that help move inventions along the pathway from concept to commerce The federal Bayh-Dole Act of 1980 is the legal foundation of most university tech transfer activity The Association of University Technology Managers (AUTM) conducts an annual survey of metrics which capture certain activities of university tech transfer
  • Technology Transfer:Myth vs. Reality  “Universities make a fortune  Half of institutions made less with their inventions.” than $2 million in 2011  “Licenses always go to  Nearly 70% of licenses go to small companies & start-ups large, established companies.”  Only about 15% of licenses  “Most disclosures should be are for inventions that are turned into start-ups.” broad enough to form the basis of a start-up.  “All licenses make lots of  Only 0.5% of licenses make money for the university.” more than $1 million/yr.
  • National Commercialization Landscape Benchmarks for Technology Transfer Activity  1 invention disclosure per ~$2.5 million in R&D  ~25% of disclosures eventually get licensed  1 start-up company per ~$100 million in R&D  ~47% of legal expenses reimbursed  Patent apps filed on ~60% of new disclosures  Only 0.5% of licenses generate >$1 million  Average ROI for Universities ~ 3.3% Source: Speaker Analysis of AUTM FY2011 Repot
  • LSU System Invention Disclosures Actual vs. Expected Invention Disclosures (1 per every $2.5 million in R&D expenditures)180160140120 Actual100 Disclosures 80 Expected Disclosures 60 40 20 0 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012
  • LSU System InventionDisclosures, by Campus 80 70 60 50 LSU A&M Ag Center 40 Pennington 30 HSC-NO HSC-S 20 LSU-S 10 0 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012
  • LSU System Patent Activity806040 Filed20 Issued 0 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012
  • LSU System Licenses & OptionsSigned, by Campus353025 HSC-S20 HSC-NO Pennington15 Ag Center10 LSU A&M 5 0 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012
  • Start-up Companies based uponLSU System Inventions (expect 1 for ~$100 Million R&D)7654 Actual3 Expected210 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012
  • LSU System License Income$13,000,000$12,000,000$11,000,000$10,000,000 $9,000,000 $8,000,000 HSC-S $7,000,000 HSC-NO $6,000,000 $5,000,000 Pennington $4,000,000 Ag Center $3,000,000 LSU A&M $2,000,000 $1,000,000 $0 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012
  • LSU System License Income, ByCampus, ALL Campuses $12,000,000 $11,000,000 $10,000,000 $9,000,000 $8,000,000 $7,000,000 LSU A&M $6,000,000 Ag Center $5,000,000 Pennington $4,000,000 $3,000,000 HSC-NO $2,000,000 HSC-S $1,000,000 $0 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012
  • LSU System License Income, By Campus,without Ag Center $700,000 $600,000 $500,000 $400,000 LSU A&M $300,000 Pennington $200,000 HSC-NO HSC-S $100,000 $0 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012
  • Return on Investment (ROI):LSU System License Income as % of R&D3.50%3.00%2.50%2.00%1.50%1.00%0.50%0.00% 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012
  • LSU System Campuses:Legal Fees Spent & Reimbursed$1,200,000$1,000,000 $800,000 $600,000 Expended $400,000 Reimbursed $200,000 $0 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012
  • LSU System Campuses:Legal Reimbursement Percentage180%160%140% LSU A&M120% Ag Center100% Pennington80% HSC-NO60% HSC-S40% National Average20% 0% 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012
  • LSU System Campuses:Tech Transfer Office Staffing Levels(System total FTE in white box, year office launched in legend)54 LSU A&M (1985) Ag Center (1986)3 Pennington (2000) HSC-NO (1999)2 HSC-S (2001) LSU-S (2006)10 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012
  • University Research & Economic Impact Research activity is a fundamental input supporting the mission of a land grant institution Knowledge and innovation are outputs of this research activity These outputs can be transferred out through multiple channels:  Student internships & corporate hiring of graduates  Publications & presentations  Faculty consulting, collaboration & visiting appointments  Industrial research partnerships  Licensing inventions to existing or start-up businesses Strengthening LSU’s research enterprise, and thus its economic impact, requires sustaining and increasing the activity flow through this R&D “pipeline” of inputs and outputs.
  • A CLOSING QUESTION:What must be done to sustain and enhance the inputs into the LSU R&D pipeline to increase both the volume and variety of outputs, and thus expand LSU’s economic impact?
  • PUBLIC COMMENTS
  • Save the DateNext Meetings: March 11, 1 to 4 p.m. – New Orleans, Location TBD April 1, noon to 4 p.m. – LSU Ag Center, 214 Efferson Hall 58
  • ADJOURNMENT