CIC Presentation July2011


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  • CIC Presentation July2011

    1. 1. The Committee on Institutional Cooperation: Representing America’s Top-Tier Research Institutions University of Chicago University of Illinois Indiana University University of Iowa University of Michigan Michigan State University University of Minnesota University of Nebraska-Lincoln Northwestern University Ohio State University Pennsylvania State University Purdue University University of
    2. 2. PROVOSTS CIC STAFF STAKEHOLDER GROUPS PEER GROUPS PEER GROUPS Ideas are Stakeholder Production: Project vetted and approval on Who does Evaluated analyzed by investment + what, when? and Results CIC Staff Provost Who pays? Reported to approval Membership ANALYSIS APPROVALS MANAGEMENT How The CIC “Works”
    3. 3. The CIC: By the Numbers  CIC Collective Expenditures: $30.8 Billion  CIC institutions conduct $7 billion in funded research each year  CIC campuses receive 32% of available National Resource Center funding under Title VI, totaling more than $11.6 million.  Produce 14.5% of the PhDs granted in the US each year, delivering doctoral programs in 147 areas of study  Own more book volumes (82 million) than University of California system (34 mil) and Ivy League (68.8 mil)  Have 33,945 Full-Time Faculty; 142,000 Academic Professional and Civil Service Staff; 98,486 Full-Time Graduate Students; 313,557 Full-Time
    4. 4. The CIC: The Nation’s Premier Higher Education Consortium  Members saved more than $11 million through collaborative purchasing and licensing efforts in 2009-10  The CIC/Google partnership celebrated milestone of a million books scanned in 2011; there are 8.7 million volumes in the HathiTrust digital repository  The CIC is leading the nation is pursuing a higher level of IT certification of a trust framework that will allow users to access shared digital resources more securely  Members share 120 Less Commonly Taught Languages via CourseShare  1,725 students studied abroad, participated in summer research internships, and accessed specialized courses made available via collaboration  2,000 faculty and staff attended meetings and conferences on 100 topics  140 faculty participated in leadership development
    5. 5. The CIC: Areas of Strategic Emphasis  Building Collaboration Infrastructure  National Leadership in Higher Education  Supporting Collaborative Research  Advancing Global
    6. 6. The CIC: Building Collaboration Infrastructure  The CIC has developed institutional administrative structures that allow cross- institutional course registration and processes that allow course approvals.  The CIC’s shared research data storage and services project addresses the needs of the collaborative research community.  HathiTrust and the Google digitization project is creating one of the largest and most sophisticated digital archives in the world.  The CIC continues to develop strategies to effectively engage with faculty, administrators, researchers, and staff around communities of
    7. 7. The CIC: National Leadership in Higher Education  CIC in the Media – 178 Blog Mentions, 34 National Media Mentions, 17 presentations at major conferences in 2010  The End of Fundraising by Jason Saul (Jossey-Bass, 2011) “The process of measuring and sharing results has improved the relationship between the CIC and the member schools.”  Dr. James Duderstadt, University of Michigan President Emeritus, March 31, 2011 “One of the recommendations we’re making is to encourage people to look at (the CIC) to build this collaborative culture which is going to be so important on a regional basis. That’s a model that really works and it’s worked for half a century. That’s a model that we need to emulate on a broader scale.”
    8. 8. The CIC: Supporting Collaborative Research  The Center for Advanced Study in International Competitiveness (CASIC) is a collaborative study of complex international competitiveness issues that have both scholarly and practical significance. Its successful April research summit is providing a blueprint to solicit funding and create grant proposals.  Faculty from seven CIC universities participated in a videoconference with Dr. Myron Gutmann, head of NSF’s Social, Behavioral and Economic Sciences (SBE) division, to discuss the future of the program.  The April Big Ten/CIC Head Injury Summit provided a forum for institutions to identify the current clinical aspects and research being done in this area, allowing the attendees to garner a sense of ongoing efforts that exist across the Big Ten/
    9. 9. The CIC: Advancing Global Engagement  8.5% of foreign students studying in the United States in 2009-10 were enrolled at CIC universities. Top three countries were China, India, and South Korea.  8% of American students studying abroad in 2008-9 were enrolled at CIC institutions  Eight CIC universities sponsor a total of 50 collaborative degrees; 40% are offered with Chinese universities, 15% with Korean universities, and the remaining with 21 universities in 17 countries.  The CIC has been invited to host the 2012 World University Summit  The CIC has established ties with India through visits in 2010 and
    10. 10. The CIC: Provost Action Items  Approve the Proposed FY 2012 budget  Consider options for organizational structure of the CIC  Encourage shared data storage project. This project is critical to the collaborative research agenda and leveraging the collective $7.5 billion in funded research.  Advance support of collaborative research, including CASIC and TBI initiatives  Endorse deeper investment in CIC global engagement pilot program and increase internationalization opportunities for faculty, staff and students  Endorse idea of hosting World University Summit in 2012. Seize upon existing relationships to advance the global brand  Partner with the Chicago Council on Global Affairs  Look ahead to meeting with CFOs. Opportunity to extend savings in areas such as IT, facilities and 
    11. 11. Barbara McFadden Allen, Director