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Jane Kusiak Jane Kusiak Presentation Transcript

  • LEAD VIRGINIAVirginia’s Approach to Performance Leadership and Accountability APRIL16, 2011 JANE N. KUSIAK EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR
  • Outline Introduction to the Council on Virginia’s Future and  Virginia’s Approach to Performance Leadership and  Accountability Continued Evolution of Virginia Performs Vehicles for Communication and Dialogue Special Focus: Regional Competitiveness Concluding Remarks 2
  • Introduction to the Council on Virginia’s  Future and Virginia Performs
  • Council Overview and Membership Established in 2003 (Code of Virginia,  The Honorable Robert F. McDonnell, Chair § 2.2‐2683 et seq.) to serve as an  Governor, Commonwealth of Virginia advisory board to the Governor and  The Honorable William T. Bolling Mr. John O. (Dubby) Wynne, Vice Chair the General Assembly, the Council is  Lieutenant Governor, Commonwealth of Virginia President & CEO (retired), Landmark Communications a forum where legislative, executive  General Assembly Members Citizen and Business Community Leaders branch, and community leaders  come together for work that  The Honorable Ward L. Armstrong  The Honorable William D. Euille   transcends election cycles,  Minority Leader, Virginia House of Delegates Mayor, City of Alexandria partisanship, organizational  The Honorable Charles J. Colgan Mr. W. Heywood Fralin  boundaries, and short‐term thinking.  President pro tempore & Chairman, Senate Finance  President & CEO,  Committee, Senate of Virginia Medical Facilities of America, Inc. The Council: The Honorable M. Kirkland (Kirk) Cox  Mr. Edward W. Gillespie  Majority Leader, Virginia House of Delegates Principal & Founder, Ed Gillespie Strategies • Provides a long‐term focus on  high‐priority issues. The Honorable William J. Howell  Mr. Harris N. Miller • Creates an environment for  Speaker of the House, Virginia House of Delegates President & CEO, Career College Association improved policy and decision‐ The Honorable Yvonne B. Miller  making. Member, Senate Finance Committee,  Dr. Edward G. Murphy  President & CEO, Carilion Clinic • Increases government  Senate of Virginia accountability, operations, and  The Honorable Thomas K. Norment, Jr.  The Honorable Michael J. Schewel  performance. Minority Leader, Senate of Virginia Partner, McGuireWoods LLP • Informs citizens about  performance and engages  Cabinet Members The Honorable Lacey E. Putney  them in dialogue about  Chairman, House Appropriations Committee Virginia  The Honorable Richard D. Brown  House of Delegates Virginia’s future. Secretary of Finance The Honorable Richard L. Saslaw  Mr. Martin L. Kent Majority Leader, Senate of Virginia Chief of Staff to Governor Robert F. McDonnellCouncil support provided by the Weldon Cooper Center for Public Service at the University of Virginia and the Virginia Department Planning and Budget, in cooperation with the Governor’s Office. 4
  • ROADMAP FOR VIRGINIA’S FUTURE Review and update the Roadmap Assess progress as needed against long-term objectives, current Establish service levels, and a vision productivity for the improvement Commonwealth Vision for Virginia Virginia * Vibrant economy * Well-educated citizenry Performs * Best managed state in the nation * Informed and engaged citizens Evaluate and improve Establish priorities performance and develop plans (Continuous that link to long-term Improvement) Adjust funding objectives and the based on goals budget (Strategic and results Planning) (Performance- based Budgeting) Council Executive BranchVISION, GOALS AND SPECIAL ISSUES DEVELOPMENT PERFORMANCEASSESSMENT OF PROGRESS EFFICIENCY AND EFFECTIVENESS 5
  • ‐‐‐‐‐‐‐‐‐‐‐ Executive Branch ‐‐‐‐‐‐‐‐‐‐ ‐‐‐‐‐‐‐ Council ‐‐‐‐‐‐ Virginia Performs Architecture6
  • 7
  • Are We Making Progress? Improving Maintaining Losing Ground Business Climate Business Startups Personal Income, Wages Workforce Quality Employment Growth & SalariesEconomy Poverty Unemployment Third Grade Reading College Graduation Lifelong Learning Fourth Grade Reading High School DropoutEducation & Math Achievement High School Graduation Educational Attainment School Readiness Adoption Cancer Health Insurance Smoking Life Expectancy ObesityHealth & Family Cardiovascular Disease Foster Care Suicide Child Abuse & Neglect Immunization Teen Pregnancy Infant Mortality Crime Juvenile IntakesPublic Safety Traffic Fatalities Emergency Preparedness Adult & Juvenile RecidivismNatural Air Quality Land Preservation Historic ResourcesResources Water Quality Solid Waste & Recycling Land Use Infrastructure ConditionTransportation Traffic Congestion Bond Rating Internet Access Civic Engagement Consumer ProtectionGovernment & TaxationCitizens Voter Registration & Turnout 8
  • Virginia Performs Structure and Outcomes:  How Does Virginia Compare to Other States? INDICATOR RANK 1‐10 11‐20 21‐30 31‐40 41‐50 INDICATOR RANK 1‐10 11‐20 21‐30 31‐40 41‐50 ECONOMY EDUCATION Business Climate  College Graduation (4‐Year)  Business Startups  College Graduation (2‐Year)  Employment Growth  Fourth Grade Reading  Personal Income  Fourth Grade Math  Poverty  High School Dropout  Unemployment  PUBLIC SAFETY Workforce Quality  Emergency Preparedness  HEALTH & FAMILY Property Crime  Cancer Deaths  Violent Crime  Cardiovascular Disease  Traffic Fatalities  Health Insurance  TRANSPORTATION Immunization (Childhood)  Infrastructure (Deficient Bridges)  Infant Mortality  Traffic Congestion (Commute Time)  Obesity  GOVERNMENT & CITIZENS Smoking  Bond Rating  Suicide  Charitable Giving  Teen Pregnancy  Consumer Protection (Fraud)  NATURAL RESOURCES Internet Access (Broadband)  Historic Districts  Taxation (State and Local)  Energy  Voter Turnout  9
  • Virginia Performs Structure and Outcomes:  How Are Virginia’s Regions Doing? (A Sampling of Indicators) Trend Key:   Improving   Maintaining    Worsening ECONOMY Central Eastern Hampton Roads Northern Southside Southwest Valley West Central  Business Startups          Employment Growth          Personal Income          Poverty          Unemployment         EDUCATION Central Eastern Hampton Roads Northern Southside Southwest Valley West Central  School Readiness          High School Graduation          High School Dropout         HEALTH & FAMILY Central Eastern Hampton Roads Northern Southside Southwest Valley West Central  Cancer          Cardiovascular Deaths          Foster Care          Infant Mortality          Obesity          Suicide         PUBLIC SAFETY Central Eastern Hampton Roads Northern Southside Southwest Valley West Central  Property Crime          Violent Crime          Juvenile Intakes          Traffic Fatalities         10
  • Are Agency Measures Aligned with High‐Priority Goals? SOCIETAL INDICATOR AGENCY PERFORMANCE MEASURES Performance Baseline / Target Trend Indicator Agency Key Measure Education 84%/ Third Grade Reading ] Education Third graders passing the reading SOL test 95% 74%/ High School Graduation ] Education High school students exiting with a diploma 80% Health and Family 21%/ Foster Care ] Social Services Children adopted within 24 months of entering foster care 37% 81%/ Immunization ] Health Two-year old children fully immunized 90% Public Safety 946/ Traffic Fatalities ] Transportation Traffic crash-related fatalities 846 Juveniles convicted of a new crime within a year of 38.8%/ Recidivism ] Juvenile Justice release 31.7% Natural, Cultural, and Historic Resources Environmental Nitrogen nutrients discharged in the Chesapeake 25.7/ Water Quality ] Quality Bay watershed (millions of lbs.) 22.3 Conservation & Cumulative acres (000s) preserved for 67.3/ Land Preservation ] Recreation conservation purposes 400 11
  • Continued Evolution of Virginia Performs
  • History and Next Steps Development Phase Implementation Phase Current Next Steps (2003‐2005) (2006‐2009) Status (2010‐2013) Define and Create the  Strengthen Links to Performance,  Continue Development  Level Performance System Improve Transparency & Enhancement‐‐‐ Council ‐‐‐ • Overall vision and long‐ • User‐friendly Virginia Performs  • Strong foundation in place • Identifying and tracking a critical  term goals for the  website that integrates societal‐  • Well‐developed system few drivers of economic  Societal Commonwealth and agency‐level views • Refinement continues competitiveness in Virginia  • Special focus on higher education (Competitiveness Index) How Is Virginia Doing? • Development of Hampton Roads  • Complete first phase of regional  Performs competitiveness study (May 2011) • Agency key measures:  First step  • No formalized or systematic  • Enterprise Level:  toward gaining enterprise  way to track enterprise‐level  ‣ Short term:  Capture metrics  Enterprise perspective priorities related to top priorities (e.g., ‐‐‐‐‐‐‐‐‐ Executive Branch ‐‐‐‐‐‐‐‐    land preservation, college  degrees) Are We Getting  ‣ Long term:  Capture enterprise‐ Results on Our  wide plans and metrics that  Highest Priorities? transcend secretarial and  agency boundaries • Consistent and integrated  • Strengthened focus on agency  • Continued training and technical  • Full implementation of  strategic planning outcomes and results assistance needed to improve  Performance Budgeting System,  • Service area plans linked to  • Regular reporting by agencies on  measures including strategic planning the budget performance measures • Initiation of assessment and  ‣ Short term:  Report progress in  • Began development of  evaluation of strategic planning  FY2011 on existing measures Agency process and metrics Performance‐Based Budgeting  ‣ Long term:  Assess overall  System • Completed the first phase of the  system in preparation for  Are We Improving  • Initiated the Productivity  Performance‐Based Budgeting  submission of 2012‐2014  Government Services  Investment Fund to complement  System biennium budget and Operations? enhanced focus on performance  • Productivity Investment Fund:  • Focus on continuous  management 31 projects with 17 state  improvement, formalize cost‐ agencies, projected 4.8X ROI saving incentives 13
  • Continued Evolution of the System 14
  • Vehicles for Communication and Dialogue
  • 16
  • Council Products Information / Business Intelligence Analysis, Dialogue & Recommendations Virginia Performs  1 website:  User‐ friendly data at  2 state, region and  locality levels; portal  to state agency  strategic plans and  performance  3 measures Publications and Research:   The Virginia Report:   1.  Outcome data by legislative district compiled for members of the General Assembly Annual report with  2.  White papers and custom presentations on key topics high‐level assessment  3.  Council e‐newsletter with updates on the Roadmap and special issues, assessment,  of Virginia’s progress  performance, and productivity improvement in areas important to  quality of life;  highlights challenges  s idea & and provides analytic  s Forums to bring together  t thought leaders on issues  igh information for  ins decision‐making vital to Virginia virginia futures forum 17
  • Regional View: Hampton Roads Performs Home page ! Scorecard ! 18
  • Special Focus: Regional Competitiveness
  • Special Focus: Regional Competitiveness Maximizing the effectiveness of the state‐local  government service delivery system. Accelerating regional efficiency and effectiveness. Strengthening regional economic competitiveness. 20
  • Virginia Performs Structure and Outcomes:  Trends Over Time: A Regional View VirginiaPerforms !"#$%&()"*#+#,-#%.$%/,0-)"&1 !"#$%&()"*+,# -.,#,/0 -12.&$+,# Central 6% 45% Annual 5% Third Grade Northern Percent 4% Reading SOL (Leading Region) Change in 3% Advanced 40% Employment 2% Pass Rate Virginia ( 1% 0% National -1% 00 01 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 35% 06 07 08 09 10 90% $65,000 Per Capita $60,000 On-Time Personal High School 85% $55,000 Income Graduation $50,000 (2008 Rate 80% $45,000 ( Dollars) $40,000 75% ( $35,000 $30,000 00 01 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 70% 08 09 10 See the Council 16% 60% presentation to the Poverty 14% Residents with Intergovernmental Rate Advanced 50% Relations committee for Age- (Percent of 12% Degrees other regional profiles. Cardi 40% Population (Bachelor’s and Available at Dea 10% Living Beyond) 30% future.virginia.gov (per Below 8% ( Pop Poverty 20% Level) 6% 10% ( 4% 00 01 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 09 0% 00 05-09 21
  • Per Capita Personal Income and Educational Attainment: Virginia’s Regions $60,000 Northern Per Capita Personal Income, 2008 $50,000 Virginia Hampton Roads Central $40,000 Eastern West Central Southwest Valley $30,000 Southside $20,000 10% 25% 40% 55% Percent of the Population 25 and Over with at Least a Bachelor’s Degree, 2005-2009 Source: Educational Attainment - Current Population Survey (table creator), 2005-2009, U.S. Census Bureau; Adjusted 2008 Per Capita Personal Income - Regional Economic Information System, Bureau of Economic Analysis, U.S. Department of Commerce. 22
  • Do Regions Matter? Regional differences may persist: relatively prosperous  regions grow more rapidly than less prosperous ones $70,000 High Incomes, Per Capita Personal Income, 2008 Northern High Job Growth $57,500 Central $45,000 Hampton Roads West Central Eastern Southwest Valley $32,500 Southside Lower Incomes, Lower Job Growth $20,000 -0.75% 0% 0.75% 1.5% 2.25% 3% Average Annual Job Growth, 2000 - 2008 23
  • Facilitating Sustainable Change in a Complex Environment Funding  Rules &  Service  Sources Regulations Delivery Multiple jurisdictions and Funding flows from various A variety of rules and regulations agencies are responsible for sources govern service delivery service delivery •State general fund •State laws, regulations •State agency •State nongeneral fund (e.g.,  •Federal laws •Locality tuition, fees, and sales revenue) •Grant provisions •Not‐for‐profit on behalf of the  •Federal government •Local regulations state •Industry and federal grants •Industry and federal grants • About 48 percent of the state’s general fund budget is aid to localities. • Accountability systems are sometimes at a different level than rules, regulations, and funding. • Linkages between performance and funding are sometimes limited. • Outcome targets are not incorporated into formulas driving significant investment. • It can be difficult to isolate specific metrics for monitoring outcomes. • Accountability for outcomes is weakened and diffused when the service or program has  multiple funding sources. 24
  • Concluding Remarks
  • Concluding Remarks • Put results first: public investment decisions should be clearly tied  to meaningful societal goals and desired outcomes and evaluated  through a focus on results. • Measure the right things: the adage, “you can’t manage it if you  don’t measure it” should be modified to read, “you can’t manage  it well if you don’t measure it well.” • Openly access progress: emphasize transparency in operation  and promote accountability. • Encourage positive change: provide the right tools and incentives  to promote innovation and productivity improvement. • Meaningful change requires a long‐term commitment. 26
  • Sites of Interest Virginia Performs: VaPerforms.virginia.gov Hampton Roads Performs: HamptonRoadsPerforms.org Council on Virginia’s Future: future.virginia.gov JANE N. KUSIAK EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR COUNCIL ON VIRGINIA’S FUTURE 1001 E. BROAD ST., SUITE 430 RICHMOND, VA 23219 804.371.2346 JANEKUSIAK@VIRGINIA.EDU 27