Building Inclusive Competitiveness in Urban     America from Pipeline to ProductivitySTEM Education-based Economic Develop...
How do we connect the disconnected?                      The America 21 Project is the bridge connecting urban            ...
The America 21 Project INNOVATIVE APPROACH                        21The America 21 Project will establish a collaborative ...
High Growth Entrepreneurship   HIGH-GROWTH            CAPITAL  Entrepreneurship   Access / Investment                     ...
community       …in the 21st century
Historical Transitions in the U.S. Economy    19th century agrarian economy            20th century manufacturing and serv...
Innovation Life Cycle The life cycle of innovation emerges from of our urban centers yet its benefits elude our cities and...
TBED 1.0 strategies promised 2 types of jobs:   • 21st century technology, creative and knowledge work   • Hotel, restaura...
Trickle down economic development         * The mosaic outside University City High SchoolThe Black Bottom was a predomina...
The 20th Century Model of TBED 1.0 – The Philadelphia StoryDoes geography determine economic destiny ?      Proposed Innov...
The University R&D Ecosystem in the Philadelphia Urban CenterTotal Annual Federal R&D Obligations - $824.3 M              ...
In Philadelphia, university are islands of wealth and innovationsurrounded by oceans of poverty and disconnected communiti...
HOW DO WE BOLSTER AMERICA’S COMPETITIVENESS?… the rise of American Advanced Manufacturing
HOW DO WE BOLSTER AMERICA’S COMPETITIVENESS?… by educating and preparing Disconnected Americans for the Innovation Economy...
What’s so important about STEM?
Gearbox of Innovation                                     Financial Capital Commercialization/Tech Transfer               ...
STEM21 – A 21st Century Vision & Framework for STEM Education   STEM21 Vision Statement   All youth should be prepared to ...
A 21st Century Vision & Framework for STEM Education                                                   Higher Education   ...
National Average STEM yield ≅4%
W                       AS           CE                          H             N                          IN NO TR        ...
So… How do we get there?    What is the current situation?   Where do we want to be?                                      ...
So… How do we get there?    What is the current situation?   Where do we want to be?                                      ...
The Power of Public-Private Partnerships-P3                                 Industry     Local Community       School Dist...
Philadelphia STEM Innovation Center   Bridging the K-12 and Higher Education Divide                    STEM21             ...
Philadelphia STEM Innovation Center – Governance & Management         Board of Directors (proposed)                       ...
The Early College STEM Academy            October 24, 2011       Philadelphia STEM Innovation Center                Chad W...
Proposed Development and Expansion of the High School STEM                           Academy ProgramHow do we ensure equit...
STEM Pathways & Programs                                                                          CEO, COO, CSO           ...
Pathways to Careers in the Bio/Life Sciences-       Multiple Entry & Exit Points                                          ...
The University City HS CampusAs it is now…                                       The future           University City Scie...
Re-Envisioned University City High School:A Prototype For Building 21st Century Urban Innovation Ecosystems               ...
Connecting the community to the STEM Education – Workforce Development Ecosystem             Mission and Goals            ...
Pittsburgh Science and Technology Academy
STEM/Bio-Life Science Pre-Scholars Program                  (middle school summer programs)                               ...
STEM Early College/Scholars and Bio-Apprenticeship Programs                     STEM Early College Program                ...
Biotechnology Training & Career Pathways                                                          Phase I Training     Bio...
Contact Us:                           Developing Inclusive CompetitiveGeneral:                            Urban Innovation...
America21 STEM education presentation in Pittsburgh
America21 STEM education presentation in Pittsburgh
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in …5
×

America21 STEM education presentation in Pittsburgh

1,563 views

Published on

  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

America21 STEM education presentation in Pittsburgh

  1. 1. Building Inclusive Competitiveness in Urban America from Pipeline to ProductivitySTEM Education-based Economic Development (S.E.E.D.): S.E.E.D.’ingUrban Innovation Ecosystems to Increase Entrepreneurship,Employment Prospects and Job Creation Changing the economic narrative Developing innovation ecosystems Connecting the disconnected ©2012 A21
  2. 2. How do we connect the disconnected? The America 21 Project is the bridge connecting urban communities to the 21st century Innovation Economy STEM education Angel & Venture Capital High-Growth 21st Century 20th Century Entrepreneurship Urban Innovation- Ecosystems The Innovation Entrepreneurial Ecosystem STEM Education High Growth Capital Entrepreneurship Access/Investment
  3. 3. The America 21 Project INNOVATIVE APPROACH 21The America 21 Project will establish a collaborative online-offlineplatform to develop urban innovation ecosystems that foster solutions-based approaches to meet the challenges of 21st century communityand economic development. Wealth creation is a top priority Three Pillars/Foundation STEM CAPITAL HIGH-GROWTH Education Access / Investment Entrepreneurship
  4. 4. High Growth Entrepreneurship HIGH-GROWTH CAPITAL Entrepreneurship Access / Investment STEM Education
  5. 5. community …in the 21st century
  6. 6. Historical Transitions in the U.S. Economy 19th century agrarian economy 20th century manufacturing and service economy The 19th and 20th century economies were driven by manual labor… The 21st century innovation economy … is knowledge-based … driven by science, technology and innovation. HIGH-GROWTH entrepreneurs Disruptive Ideas Risk Capital Technology/Social Media-Driven Platforms Exponential Growth
  7. 7. Innovation Life Cycle The life cycle of innovation emerges from of our urban centers yet its benefits elude our cities and their residents due in part to a negative innovation flow. We must harness the cycle so its benefits are no longer lost to our urban communities. Location Type of Employment Knowledge & Innovative Economy Suburbs/Exurbs •Clinical Research & Development •Manufacturing •Marketing & Sales •Global Supply Chain Management Commercialization Regional Clusters & Manufacturing & Networks Technology R&D Transfer Service Economy •Low-level service oriented jobs City/Urban Centers •Manual labor Source: Report Touch Choices or Tough Times, National Negative Innovation Flow Center on Education and the Economy 7
  8. 8. TBED 1.0 strategies promised 2 types of jobs: • 21st century technology, creative and knowledge work • Hotel, restaurant and maintenanceThe master plan for the Science Center – a continuation ofTBED 1.0 strategies. Presbyterian Medical Center A (U of Penn) B C D University of E Pennsylvania
  9. 9. Trickle down economic development * The mosaic outside University City High SchoolThe Black Bottom was a predominantly African American community that once existed between 32nd St and 40th Stand between Walnut St and Lancaster Ave. Within these boundaries was a community based on loyalty, trust andrespect. It was born of economic adversity but based on love. Their love was for their community and its membersand they cared for each other as family. Everyone was helpful to one another. The children were raised togetherwith pride in their hearts, and pride for their community. Prejudice was a stranger to the people of the BlackBottom. The walls of the community were torn down to make way for “urban renewal”. However, the sense ofcommunity was planted in the hearts of the members proving that a community can thrive even in a field of barrenground. Resistance did not prevent their neighborhood from being physically destroyed but resistance preserved itin their memories. Even today the community still meets every year on the last Sunday in August for the BlackBottom reunion at Fairmont Park. It is the largest neighborhood gathering in the history of Philadelphia.We were like a big family close together like our houses until the bulldozers of “urban renewal” came around. Theytore down our neighborhood but not our spirits! The Black Bottom still is home in our hearts…
  10. 10. The 20th Century Model of TBED 1.0 – The Philadelphia StoryDoes geography determine economic destiny ? Proposed Innovation Empowerment Zones Temple University – TUHS, Einstein HospitalUPenn/Univ City Science 2008 PSSA ProficiencyCenter, Drexel, USiP – Rates – Math & ScienceUPHS, CHOP Einstein combined by ZIP code,Hospital Grades 3-8, 11Proposed Innovation Empowerment Zones 10
  11. 11. The University R&D Ecosystem in the Philadelphia Urban CenterTotal Annual Federal R&D Obligations - $824.3 M $34$660 M (80% of Phila total) flows through one zipcode alone – 19104. M $4M $53 $22 M M Wistar Institute $49 $74 M M $539M $49 M $0.3M
  12. 12. In Philadelphia, university are islands of wealth and innovationsurrounded by oceans of poverty and disconnected communities… • Total Annual Federal R&D Obligations inn Philadelphia exceed $824.3 M • $660 M (80% of Phila total) flows through one zip code alone – 19104. $49 M $22 M Wistar Institute $539M $49 $0.3M M
  13. 13. HOW DO WE BOLSTER AMERICA’S COMPETITIVENESS?… the rise of American Advanced Manufacturing
  14. 14. HOW DO WE BOLSTER AMERICA’S COMPETITIVENESS?… by educating and preparing Disconnected Americans for the Innovation Economy Those that are prepared and can compete in the… Professional or Graduate Degree 21st Century Innovation Economy 4 Year College Degree High School Degree Only 20th Century Service/Manufacturing No High School Degree Economy
  15. 15. What’s so important about STEM?
  16. 16. Gearbox of Innovation Financial Capital Commercialization/Tech Transfer TBEDReal Estate But what makes the human capital gear turn? Human Capital STEM Education Workforce Development Entrepreneurship Internal Drivers of Human Capital Development
  17. 17. STEM21 – A 21st Century Vision & Framework for STEM Education STEM21 Vision Statement All youth should be prepared to participate and succeed in a 21st century society as global citizens, and engage STEM education through a holistic process that involves their community and environment. STEM Framework All youth should be prepared for post-secondary success in college and 21st century work in the knowledge and innovation/tech-based economy. All youth should be STEM literate as…  science and technology are the tools of STEM and a 21st century society.  math is the fundamental language of STEM.  the ability to think critically and utilize problem-solving skills in the context of STEM will enable the next-gen of innovators that will address the challenges of the 21st century. All students prepared for college and for 21st century work!!
  18. 18. A 21st Century Vision & Framework for STEM Education Higher Education Outcome 1: Contribute to the development of the STEM workforce Employ Employ in disciplines needed to achieve NASA’s strategic goals, through a portfolio of investments. Elementary/ Secondary Education Educate Outcome 2: Attract and retain students in STEM Educate disciplines through a Informal Education progression of educational Engage Outcome 3: Build strategic opportunities for students, teachers and faculty. Engage partnerships and linkages between STEM formal and informal education providers that promote STEM literacy and Inspire Inspire awareness of NASA’s mission.
  19. 19. National Average STEM yield ≅4%
  20. 20. W AS CE H N IN NO TR G T RT A H L M ON EA HI AS , G S GH 0 20 40 60 80 100 120 140 160 180BO H . T E EO T H S C S. RM RG IG H DI NE O E H O ,W PH F E AN, HI SC OL LI ILA NG JU G H H O IL NC H IN LIA SC OL LI OL IG EE R HO AM W N, H RIN . SR OL AB S C G . H .H RA HO & IG .S H O SC H .F OR FE AM L F IEN L H OR C FR INT S, S IG G E A ER AM H IRL CR SA NK N U SC S EA UL LI AT EL HO , W N L IO SR OL TI VE N RO AL EAR AL . HI AN XB TE NI AF GH D OR R B NG FA PE OU . H CE IRS M RF O GH IGH NT AS R HI SC ER TB MI GH H O A U NG M AR S C OL , HO CO JUL TS O M ES HIG G L PA MU E. H H AM RK NI IG SCH P FU W CAT H O A Y I O S C OL RN H ES PE CE N T OO NT E L J S, N C ED OHN HO N H ER H H IS BA RA IGH CIT S ON R CE , Y UN , T TR HI WIL HS IV HO A G L ER MA M H H S IAM SI S IG CH Total = 502 FR TY A. H H S OO GE AN CIT IGH CHO L R M KF Y H S O SO O I C L U T P AN R D GH H O H AR TOW HI SC OL PH K G H IL WA N H H S OOL A Y I C DO BO DE NO GH HOO BB K, LP R SC L IN ED HIA THW HO S, W H O M AR IG ES L UR D H T RE HI SC HS L G H OL L H H S OO NE IG CH L PH P Y H H S OO FR I L AR I G C H L AN A. K H O O KL HS W A S C L IN FO Y W HO R O SW BE B ES L The STEM yield in Philadelphia Graduated from college with STEM Major (2003-2009) by HS attended EN KE NJA OL US T H & W SO NSI MI NE T S ES N N N Y E EC T AR GT HI A H PH T O GH ST IL S & N H S HS AD T IG CH Figure. Number of SDP-Graduates who graduated from college with a STEM major by High School attended (2003-2009) EL EC H OO PH HN SCH L IA OL O Top 5 Schools account for >60% of the SDP (actual) STEM yield HI OG OL GH Y SC H.S HO . OL
  21. 21. So… How do we get there? What is the current situation? Where do we want to be? *The Opportunity Equation, Carnegie Foundation
  22. 22. So… How do we get there? What is the current situation? Where do we want to be? *The Opportunity Equation, Carnegie Foundation
  23. 23. The Power of Public-Private Partnerships-P3 Industry Local Community School District Universities
  24. 24. Philadelphia STEM Innovation Center Bridging the K-12 and Higher Education Divide STEM21 March, 2011
  25. 25. Philadelphia STEM Innovation Center – Governance & Management Board of Directors (proposed) STEM21 The Franklin Institute Chad Womack, PhD – Executive Director Kendrick Davis/Harold Edwards - Staff
  26. 26. The Early College STEM Academy October 24, 2011 Philadelphia STEM Innovation Center Chad Womack, PhD
  27. 27. Proposed Development and Expansion of the High School STEM Academy ProgramHow do we ensure equity and access while driving systemic transformation in STEM?• Implement the STEM academy model in neighborhood high schools and then expand programmatic reach throughout high school clusters and regions.Development of the STEM Academy Program in one SDP High School # of students 5-10 12-15 20-25 per entering 10th grade Maximum Output = 25 STEM students per school per year (fully loaded) class YR 1 YR 2 YR 3 W. Phila HS Cluster Univ City HS Sayre HS W. Phila HS …and then expand throughout SDP regionally School of the Future Overbrook HS = Total Output of 125 STEMready students per school cluster per year (assuming a fully loaded program by year 5) 10/27/11 Early College STEM Academy Program 29
  28. 28. STEM Pathways & Programs CEO, COO, CSO Clinical Scientists CFO, CEO, Associate Basic Research Scientist/ Scientist I Scientists Biotechnician/Research Assistant II Biotechnician/Research Assistant I 2-yr/A.S.MS HS 4-yr/B.S. M.S./ MBA PhD/MD/MD-PhD Career Development STEM Entrepreneurship ProgramsSTEM Early College Program Bio-Life Science Scholars Robotics-Engineering Scholars
  29. 29. Pathways to Careers in the Bio/Life Sciences- Multiple Entry & Exit Points Clinical Scientists Research Scientists Research Assistant III Bioentrepreneurs-CSO, CEO Associate Scientist I CEO, CFO Biotechnician/ Research Assistant II MS HS 4-yr/B.S. M.S./ MBA PhD/MD/MD-PhD
  30. 30. The University City HS CampusAs it is now… The future University City Science and Technology Learning Center
  31. 31. Re-Envisioned University City High School:A Prototype For Building 21st Century Urban Innovation Ecosystems Community Center/Boys & Girls Club Housing, Retail and Commercial Center University STEM Platform School Tech–Workforce Development and Training Facility University/Industry R&D Center(s) 33
  32. 32. Connecting the community to the STEM Education – Workforce Development Ecosystem Mission and Goals The mission of Carnegie Science Centers Chevron Center for STEM Education and Career Development is to be a leader in creating and delivering high quality and effective STEM education programs by focusing on the following goals: Collaboration: to serve as a "town square" to bring together all stakeholders to collectively address STEM education in our region with a multifaceted approach that includes student programming, teacher training, business and industry needs, and government initiatives. Great Teaching: to strengthen STEM teaching at all grade levels, pre-K through 12, by helping to shape a core of highly capable and inspirational STEM teachers through partnerships with ASSET for the Teacher Education Center; and with the Math & Science Collaborative. Inspired Learners: to inspire student appreciation and excitement for STEM programs and careers to increase success and achievement in school and opportunities for a college education, especially among females and students of color. A Committed Community: to achieve, through a public awareness initiative and the nurturing of partnerships, a sustained commitment to improving STEM education through innovation, communication, collaboration, evaluation and data-based decision making from a broad cross-section of the community, including business leaders, government officials, STEM educators, parents, and other stakeholders. Vision Provide experiences for schools and the public that promote interest and participation in regional growth areas: biotechnology, information technology, robotics, advanced materials processes, environmental technology, and nanotechnology. Connect participants with leading professionals in a fun, dynamic atmosphere.
  33. 33. Pittsburgh Science and Technology Academy
  34. 34. STEM/Bio-Life Science Pre-Scholars Program (middle school summer programs) Bio-Life Science Academy High School 5th 6th 7th 8th STEM ScholarsSTEM Pre-Scholars Program STEM/pre- Scholars Program Program (summer) (summer) Math , Science and Reading Skills Biology-Cell & Molecular Biology, Chemistry Advanced Problem Solving Skills Informal Science Exposures Career Awareness/Orientation Basic Math , Science and Reading Skills Pre-Algebra Environmental and Earth Sciences Problem Solving Skills Informal Science Exposures
  35. 35. STEM Early College/Scholars and Bio-Apprenticeship Programs STEM Early College Program Math , Science and Reading Skills Cell & Molecular Biology, Chemistry and Biomedical Instrumentation Advanced Problem Solving Skills Informal Science Exposures Career Awareness/Orientation Undergraduate 9th 10th 11th 12th Program BioApprenticeship Program (summer program) Project –based learning environment Summer Courses: Cell & Molecular Biology, Chemistry and Biomedical Instrumentation Laboratory Math and Advanced Problem Solving Skills Informal Science Exposures Career Awareness/Orientation
  36. 36. Biotechnology Training & Career Pathways Phase I Training Bioworkforce AS/AAS/Certificate Phase II Advanced Training Tracks Advanced Certificate Emerging Technologies Adv Biomanufacturing ‘Omics Technologies nanomanufacturing •genomics bioinformatics regulatory/ nanoregulatory •proteomics bioimaging process control •immunomics
  37. 37. Contact Us: Developing Inclusive CompetitiveGeneral: Urban Innovation Ecosystemsinfo@blackinnovation.orgMike GreenA21 Co-founderEmail:Mike@blackinnovation.orgPhone:541.730.2164 ©2012 A21

×