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California State University
176px
Motto Vox Veritas Vita (Latin)
Motto in English "Voice Truth Life" (Speak the truth as a way of life.)
Established 1857
Type Public university system
Endowment US$ 846 million (2009/2010)[1]
Chancellor Charles B. Reed
Academic staff 44,000
Students 417,112
Location Long Beach, California, United States
Campus 23 campuses
Colors Red & White Template:Color boxTemplate:Color box
Affiliations State of California
Website CalState.edu
250px

The California State University (CSU) is a public university system in the state of California. It is one of three public higher education systems in the state, the other two being the University of California system and the California Community College system. It is incorporated as The Trustees of the California State University. The California State University system headquarters are at 401 Golden Shore in downtown Long Beach.[2]

The CSU system is composed of 23 campuses and has over 400,000 students supported by 47,000 faculty members and staff.[3] It is the largest senior system of higher education in the United States.[4]

CSU prepares about 60% of the teachers in the state, 40% of the engineering graduates, and more graduates in business, agriculture, communications, health, education and public administration than all other California universities and colleges combined. Altogether, about half the bachelor's degrees and a third of the master's degrees awarded annually in California are from the CSU.

Since 1961 nearly 2.5 million alumni have received a bachelor's, master's or doctoral degree from the university system. CSU offers more than 1,800 degree programs in some 240 subject areas.

HistoryEdit

Today's California State University system is the direct descendant of the California State Normal School (now San Jose State University), a normal school established by the California Legislature on May 2, 1862. The California State Normal School was itself derived from the City of San Francisco's Minns Evening Normal School (founded in 1857) a normal school legislature dropped the word "California" from the name of the San Jose and Los Angeles schools, renaming them "State Normal Schools." Later Chico (1887), San Diego (1897), and other schools became part of the State Normal School system. In 1919, the State Normal School at Los Angeles became the Southern Branch of the University of California (now the University of California, Los Angeles). In 1921, the State Normal Schools became the State Teachers Colleges. By this time most of the campuses started to become identified by their city names plus the word "state" (e.g., "San Jose State," "San Diego State," "San Francisco State").

In 1935, the State Teachers Colleges became the California State Colleges and were administered by the California State Department of Education in Sacramento. The Donahoe Higher Education Act of 1960 gave the system greater autonomy from the State of California.

The postwar period brought a great expansion in the number of colleges in the system. Campuses in Los Angeles, Sacramento, and Long Beach were added between 1947 and 1949. Then seven more were authorized to be built between 1957 and 1960. Six more campuses joined the system after the establishment of the Donohoe Higher Education Act in 1960 bringing the total number to 23.

In 1972 the system became The California State University and Colleges, and all of the campuses were renamed with the words "California State University" in their names. Former San Diego State University student body president Calvin Robinson wrote the bill, signed into law by Ronald Reagan, that allowed every California State University the option to revert the schools back to their pre-1972 names: San Jose State, San Diego State, San Francisco State, etc. In 1982, the CSU system dropped the word "colleges" from its name.

Today the campuses of the CSU include comprehensive and polytechnic universities and the only Maritime Academy in the western United States that receives aid from the federal Maritime Administration.

GovernanceEdit

File:Csuofficeofthechancellor.jpg

The governance structure of the California State University is largely determined by state law. The California State University is ultimately administered by the 25 member Board of Trustees of the California State University. The Trustees appoint the Chancellor of the California State University, who is the chief executive officer of the system, and the Presidents of each campus, who are the chief executive officers of their respective campuses.

The Academic Senate of the California State University, made up of elected representatives of the faculty from each campus, recommends academic policy to the Board of Trustees through the Chancellor.

Board of TrusteesEdit

The California State University is administered by the 25 member Board of Trustees (BOT). The BOT is composed of:[5][6]

  • 16 members that are appointed by the Governor of California with the consent of the Senate
  • two students from the California State University appointed by the Governor
  • a tenured faculty member appointed by the Governor selected from a list of names from the Academic Senate
  • a representative of the alumni associations of the state university selected for a two-year term by the alumni council of the California State University
  • 5 ex officio members:
    • Governor
    • Lieutenant Governor
    • Speaker of the Assembly
    • State Superintendent of Public Instruction
    • the CSU Chancellor

Current membersEdit

Ex officio trustees:

Appointed trustees:

  • Roberta Achtenberg
  • Herbert L. Carter
  • Nicole Anderson
  • Carol R. Chandler
  • Steve Dixon
  • Debra S. Farar
  • Kenneth Fong
  • Margaret Fortune
  • George G. Gowgani
  • Melinda Guzman
  • William Hauck
  • Raymond Holdsworth, Jr.
  • Linda A. Lang
  • Bob Linscheid
  • Hsing Kung
  • Peter Mehas
  • Henry Mendoza
  • Lou Monville
  • Glen Toney
  • Thyrone Antonio

ChancellorEdit

The position of the Chancellor is declared by statute, and is defined by resolutions of the BOT. The delegation of authority from the BOT to the Chancellor has historically been controlled by a BOT resolution titled "Statement of General Principles in the Delegation of Authority and Responsibility" of August 4, 1961, and is now controlled by the Standing Orders of the Board of Trustees of the California State University. The Chancellor is the chief executive officer, and all Presidents report directly to the Chancellor.

ChancellorsEdit

EndowmentEdit

The California State University's permanent, collective endowment has grown to $874 million U.S. dollars as of the close of the 2006-2007 academic year.[7] In addition, each of the 23 campuses of the CSU raise their own funds through donations and other external funding, and each campus controls its own separate endowment funds not counted in the above endowment amount.[8]

Rank Campus 2007
Endowment[9]
($000 USD)
2008
Endowment[9]
($000 USD)
2009
Endowment[10]
($000 USD)
2010
Endowment[11]
($000 USD)
Percent
change from
previous year
1 San Luis Obispo $ 181,530 $ 166,179 $ 130,947 $ 146,773 12.0% Template:Increase
2 Fresno $ 112,901 $ 104,645 $ 91,426 $ 111,566 22.0% Template:Increase
3 San Diego $ 99,853 $ 115,090 $ 98,559 $ 109,401 11.0% Template:Increase
4 San Jose $ 50,020 $ 50,108 $ 40,517 $ 55,110 36.0% Template:Increase
5 Northridge $ 60,227 $ 55,379 $ 48,920 $ 54,882 12.2% Template:Increase
6 San Francisco $ 51,202 $ 47,179 $ 43,731 $ 49,019 12.1% Template:Increase
7 Chico $ 35,741 $ 34,656 $ 32,319 $ 38,958 20.5% Template:Increase
8 Long Beach $ 36,072 $ 36,616 $ 31,070 $ 36,564 17.7% Template:Increase
9 Pomona $ 33,717 $ 33,201 $ 27,636 $ 32,699 18.3% Template:Increase
10 Sonoma $ 37,417 $ 35,602 $ 26,037 $ 27,974 7.4% Template:Increase
11 Sacramento $ 19,155 $ 21,412 $ 19,712 $ 25,540 29.6% Template:Increase
12 Fullerton $ 17,592 $ 20,022 $ 18,960 $ 23,987 26.5% Template:Increase
13 Humboldt $ 18,797 $ 18,447 $ 15,700 $ 18,512 17.9% Template:Increase
14 San Bernardino $ 12,651 $ 14,190 $ 13,401 $ 16,427 22.6% Template:Increase
15 Los Angeles $ 16,553 $ 15,091 $ 13,224 $ 15,665 18.5% Template:Increase
16 San Marcos $ 15,158 $ 16,222 $ 12,992 $ 14,610 12.5% Template:Increase
17 Bakersfield $ 16,460 $ 16,415 $ 13,013 $ 14,543 11.7% Template:Increase
18 Monterey Bay $ 4,801 $ 7,014 $ 7,676 $ 9,554 24.5% Template:Increase
Office of the Chancellor $ 9,744 $ 9,210 $ 7,913 $ 9,057 14.5% Template:Increase
19 Stanislaus $ 11,000 $ 11,084 $ 8,422 $ 8,873 5.3% Template:Increase
20 East Bay $ 9,762 $ 9,179 $ 7,745 $ 8,518 10.0% Template:Increase
21 Dominguez Hills $ 6,730 $ 6,567 $ 6,033 $ 7,871 30.5% Template:Increase
22 Channel Islands $ 7,722 $ 7,253 $ 6,242 $ 7,770 24.5% Template:Increase
23 Maritime $ 1,837 $ 1,844 $ 1,882 $ 2,268 20.5% Template:Increase

FacultyEdit

During the fall 2004 semester the system employed 11,069 full-time faculty members. The vast majority, 68.3% were tenured or tenure tracked with 59.2% having tenure. Professors comprised 86.6% of faculty members with a plurality, 43.6% being full professors. Associate professors consitituted 18.6% and Assistant professors 24.4% of faculty members while 13.4% were instructors and lecturers. The percentage of full professors declined 31.4% since fall of 1999, while that of assistant professors has risen 57.4%.[12]

The CSU system requires faculty to sign a loyalty oath dating from the Cold War. Some campuses (most recently CSU Fullerton) have refused to hire academics who have refused to sign one, although others have provided for accommodations such as signing statements. Quakers have been particular victims of this policy.[13]

SalaryEdit

The average faculty salary was roughly $74,000 as of Spring 2007.[14] In April 2007, the faculty union and CSU reached an agreement increasing faculty base salaries by 20.7%, potentially boosting the average faculty salary from $74,000 to $91,000 by 2011, however, approximately half of this increase was rescinded due to declining state funding for the CSU in 2008 through 2011 . Current CSU faculty salaries remain more than 15% below the average for "comparable schools." Meanwhile salaries for all presidents have been raised above $300,000 in order to remain competitive with similar schools.[15] As of Fall 2004 average salaries were as follows:

File:CSU salary.jpg
Data[16] Lecturer Instructor Assistant Professor Associate Professor Full Professor
Average salary[12]$52,987$52,078$55,788$67,306$83,502
Minimum salary[17]$34,356$40,656$48,720$55,944$70,680
Maximum salary[17]$125,820$54,708$109,272$120,060$125,820
Percent of faculty[12]13.28%0.10%24.45%18.62%43.55%

Professors in teacher education sometimes earn less than they would if they were still elementary classroom teachers. In one case study report, it was shown that a beginning full-time tenure-track assistant professor in elementary teacher education at California State University, Northridge was hired in 2002 at a salary of $53,000., which was $15,738. less than she would have earned in her previous position as a 9-month public school kindergarten teacher, ($68,738). See Gordon, L. M. (2004, January 6). From kindergarten teacher to college professor: A comparison chart of salaries, work load, and professional preparation requirements. Published proceedings of the Hawaii International Conference on Education. ISSN# 1541-5880.

EnrollmentEdit





Campuses and rankings Edit

The CSU is composed of the following 23 campuses listed here by order of the year founded:

Campus Founded Acreage Enrollment[18] Operations[19] Athletics
Affiliation
Athletics Nickname
(Conference)
U.S. News
(West)[20]
Washington Monthly
(Master's)[21]</center>[22][23]
Forbes
(National)[24]
San Jose
1857
154
23,886
$264.6 million
NCAA Div. I
Spartans (WAC)
Tier 1 (44)
204
NR
Chico
1887
119
15,797
$158.8 million
NCAA Div. II
Wildcats (CCAA)
Tier 1 (30)
387
401
San Diego
1897
270
29,113
$322.9 million
NCAA Div. I
Aztecs (MWC) Tier 4* (NA)
175 (Research)
443
San Francisco
1899
134
24,611
$275.4 million
NCAA Div. II
Gators (CCAA)
Tier 1 (51)
158
516
San Luis Obispo
1901
9,678
18,699
$211.5 million
NCAA Div. I
Mustangs (Big West)
Tier 1 (06)
53
177
Fresno
1911
327
21,859
$212.0 million
NCAA Div. I
Bulldogs (WAC)
Tier 1 (44)
22
488
Humboldt
1913
144
7,490
$96.4 million
NCAA Div. II
Lumberjack (CCAA)
Tier 1 (37)
33
NR
Maritime
1929
87
901
$22.6 million
NAIA
Keelhaulers (CPC)
Tier 1** (NA)
NR
274
Pomona
1938
1,438
18,687
$203.2 million
NCAA Div. II
Broncos (CCAA)
Tier 1 (32)
328
415
Los Angeles
1947
175
15,967
$199.5 million
NCAA Div. II
Golden Eagles (CCAA)
Tier 2 (NR)
97
NR
Sacramento
1947
580
24,280
$241.1 million
NCAA Div. I
Hornets (Big Sky)
Tier 1 (62)
118
465
Long Beach
1949
323
28,880
$320.3 million
NCAA Div. I
49ers (Big West)
Tier 1 (24)
110
413
East Bay
1959
341
12,977
$137.7 million
NCAA Div. II
Pioneers (CCAA)
Tier 2 (NR)
404
NR
Fullerton
1957
236
27,966
$293.8 million
NCAA Div. I
Titans (Big West)
Tier 1 (37)
164
430
Northridge
1957
353
27,442
$305.0 million
NCAA Div. I
Matadors (Big West)
Tier 1 (77)
132
518
Stanislaus
1957
220
6,608
$87.1 million
NCAA Div. II
Warriors (CCAA)
Tier 1 (48)
157
NR
Dominguez Hills
1960
346
10,221
$109.6 million
NCAA Div. II
Toros (CCAA)
Tier 2 (NR)
85
NR
Sonoma
1960
269
7,640
$86.6 million
NCAA Div. II
Seawolves (CCAA)
Tier 1 (35)
461
NR
San Bernardino
1965
441
15,014
$160.4 million
NCAA Div. II
Coyotes (CCAA)</center>
Tier 1 (62)
108
454
Bakersfield
1965
375
7,355
$82.7 million
NCAA Div. I
Roadrunners (Independent)
Tier 2 (NR)
262
NR
San Marcos
1988
304
7,594
$91.2 million
NAIA
Cougars (Independent)
Tier 1 (84)
427
NR
Monterey Bay
1994
1,387[25]
4,518
$62.7 million
NCAA Div. II
Otters (CCAA)
Tier 2* (NR)
65 (LAC)
<center>NR
Channel Islands
2002
1,193
3,314
$51.8 million
None
Dolphins (N/A)
NR
NR
NR
  • San Diego State University awards doctoral degrees, and therefore is ranked separately from the other campuses of the California State University in US News and World Report. It is ranked in the "National Universities" category.
  • Cal Maritime only awards undergraduate degrees and therefore is ranked separately from the other campuses of the California State University. It is ranked in the "Regional Colleges" category.

GalleryEdit

Off campus branchesEdit

File:CSUSB PalmDesertCampus.jpg

A handful of universities have off campus branches that make education accessible in a vast state. Unlike the typical university extension courses, they are degree-granting and students have the same status as other California State University students. The newest campus, the California State University, Channel Islands, was formerly an off campus branch of CSUN. Riverside and Contra Costa counties, which have 3 million residents between them, have lobbied for their off campus branches to be freestanding California State University campuses. Total enrollment for all branches in Fall 2005 is 9,163 students, the equivalent of 2.2% of systemwide enrollment. The following are schools and their respective off campus branches:

  • California State University, Bakersfield
  • California State University, Chico
    • Redding (affiliated with Shasta College)
  • California State University, Fullerton
    • Irvine
    • Garden Grove
  • California State University, East Bay
    • Concord
    • Oakland (Professional & Conference Center)
  • California State University, Fresno
    • Lancaster
  • California State University, San Bernardino
    • Palm Desert
  • California State University, San Marcos
    • Southwest Riverside County
  • San Diego State University
  • San Francisco State University
  • California State University, Stanislaus
    • Stockton, California[26]
  • Sonoma State University
    • Ukiah, California

Laboratories and observatories Edit

Research facilities owned and operated by units of the CSU:

Former campusesEdit

Former units and campuses of the CSU:

Differences between the CSU and UC systemsEdit

Both university systems are California publicly funded higher education institutions. Despite having fewer students, some individual UC campuses, as a result of their research emphasis and medical centers, have larger budgets than the entire CSU system. CSU's Chancellor, Dr Charles B Reed, pointed out when delivering his Pullias Lecture at USC, that California was big enough to afford two world-class systems of public higher education, one that supports research (UC) and one that supports teaching (CSU). However, student per capita spending is stretched far thinner at the CSU, and the lack of a research mission or independent doctoral programs under the California Master Plan leads to a perceived lack of prestige among some academics.[32][33] For many of the CSU system's early formative years, the more powerful UC system was able to delay or prevent the CSU campuses from gaining the right to grant bachelor's degrees, then later master's degrees and now doctorates in most fields. Thus while similar campuses in other states (e.g., Arizona State University) eventually grew from normal schools into research-oriented state universities, the UC system's powerful research university monopoly has successfully prevented the CSU from experiencing a similar development. Librarian Emeritus Kevin Starr has described the CSU as "in so many ways the Rodney Dangerfield of public higher education."[34]

According to the California Master Plan for Higher Education (1960), both university systems may confer Bachelors or Master's degrees as well as professional certifications, however only the University of California has the authority to issue Ph.D degrees (Doctor of Philosophy) and professional degrees in the fields of law, medicine, veterinary, and dentistry. As a result of recent legislation (SB 724 and AB 2382), the California State University may now offer the Ed.D (also known as the Doctor of Education or "education doctorate degree") and DPT (Doctor of Physical Therapy) degrees to its graduate students. Additionally, the California State University (CSU) offers Ph.D degrees and some professional doctorates (for instance, audiology, Au.D) as a "joint degree" in combination with other institutions of higher education, including "joint degrees" with the University of California (UC) and accredited private universities. This is why, for instance, San Diego State can qualify as a "Research University with high research activity"[35] by offering 16 doctoral degrees.

There are 23 CSU campuses and 10 UC campuses representing 414,000 and 191,000 students respectively. The cost of CSU tuition is approximately half that of UC. Thus, the CSU system has been referred to by former California State University authorities as "The People's University."[36]

CSU and UC use the terms "president" and "chancellor" internally in exactly opposite ways: At CSU, the campuses are headed by "presidents" who report to a systemwide "chancellor"; but at UC, they are headed by "chancellors" who report to a systemwide "president".

CSU has traditionally been more accommodating to the older student than UC, by offering more degree programs in the evenings and, more recently, online. In addition, CSU schools, especially in more urban areas, have traditionally catered to the commuter, enrolling most of its students from the surrounding area. This has changed as CSU schools increase enrollment and some of the more prestigious urban campuses attract a wider demographic.[37]

Admission standardsEdit

Historically the requirements for admission to the CSU have been less stringent than the UC system. The CSU attempts to accept applicants from the top one-third (1/3) of California high school graduates. In contrast, the UC attempts to accept the top one-eighth (1/8). In an effort to maintain a 60/40 ratio of upper division students to lower division students and to encourage students to attend a California community college first, both university systems give priority to California community college transfer students.

However, as of 2008 the following CSU campuses use higher standards than the basic admission standards because of the number of qualified students who apply to those campuses as first-time freshmen during the initial application filing period which therefore accounts as a more competitive admissions school:[38]

  • Chico State
  • Fresno State
  • San Jose State
  • San Diego State
  • San Francisco State
  • Cal Poly San Luis Obispo
  • Cal Poly Pomona
  • Cal State Fullerton
  • Cal State Northridge
  • Cal State Long Beach

Profile of Enrolling Freshmen by CampusEdit

Campus Admit Rate Avg. SAT (out of 1600)[39] Avg GPA
Bakersfield - 880[40] -
Channel Islands - 1003[41] 3.24[42]
Chico - 1034[43] 3.27[44]
Dominguez Hills - 890[45] 3.23[46]
East Bay - - -
Fresno - - 3.28[47]
Fullerton - 997[48] 3.27[49]
Humboldt - 1026[50] 3.2[51]
Long Beach - 1100[52] 3.3[53]
Los Angeles - - 3.13[54]
Maritime - - -
Northridge - 926[55] 3.09[56]
Pomona Template:Number table sorting/positive44.7%[57] 1083[58] 3.41[59]
Sacramento - 955 -
San Bernardino - 900 -
San Diego Template:Number table sorting/positive30%[60] 1039[61] 3.47[62]
San Francisco - 1015 -
San Jose - 1004 -
San Luis Obispo 32.5% 1215[63] 3.84[63]
San Marcos - 990 -
Sonoma - 1021 -
Stanislaus - 958 -

Impacted CampusesEdit

An impacted campus or major is one which has more CSU-qualified students than capacity permits. As of 2006, CSU Long Beach, San Diego State, and Cal Poly SLO are impacted for both new freshmen and for transfer students, while CSU Fullerton, Cal Poly Pomona, CSU San Bernardino, and Sonoma State are impacted for new freshmen. Some programs at other campuses are similarly impacted. Despite this, CSU undergraduate admissions are quantitatively based and generally do not include items such as personal statements, SAT Subject Test scores, letters of recommendation, or portfolios. In addition, there is geographic preference given to those residing within the commuting areas of the colleges.[64]

Special admissions process for the California Maritime AcademyEdit

The Maritime Academy uses a different admissions process from other CSU schools. Because of the nature of its programs, the Maritime Academy requires all applicants to pass a standard physical examination prior to enrollment.[38]

Campus naming conventionsEdit

The UC system follows a consistent style in the naming of campuses, using the words University of California followed by the name of its declared home city. Most CSU campuses follow a similar pattern, though several are named only for their home city or county, such as San Francisco State University, San Jose State University, San Diego State University, or Sonoma State University. Two of the colleges follow neither pattern. The California Maritime Academy (Cal Maritime) and California Polytechnic State University (Cal Poly SLO) are the only campuses whose official names do not reference their location in California. Some critics, including Donald Gerth (a former President of California State University, Sacramento), have claimed that the weak California State University identity has contributed to the CSU's perceived lack of prestige when compared to the University of California.[65]

Research and academicsEdit

AAU, AASCU and APLUEdit

The University of California and most of its campuses are members of the Association of American Universities (AAU) and the Association of Public and Land-grant Universities (APLU).

The California State University (CSU) and most of its campuses are members of APLU and the American Association of State Colleges and Universities (AASCU).

ABETEdit

Main article: List of engineering programs in the California State University

ABET, Inc., (formerly the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology), accredits post-secondary degree programs in applied science, computing, engineering, and technology. It is intended to certify the quality of these programs. The California State University has 17 ABET-accredited engineering colleges throughout California.[66]

RankingsEdit

U.S. News rankings of California State University best undergraduate Engineering programs accredited by the ABET in order.[67]

  • Cal Poly San Luis Obispo
  • Cal Poly Pomona
  • San Jose
  • Los Angeles
  • Long Beach
  • Northridge

CENICEdit

The CSU is a founding and charter member of CENIC, the Corporation for Education Network Initiatives in California, the nonprofit organization which provides extremely high-performance Internet-based networking to California's K-20 research and education community.

Statewide university programsEdit

Agricultural Research InitiativeEdit

A comprehensive applied agricultural and environmental research program joining the CSU's four colleges of agriculture (at San Luis Obispo, Pomona, Chico and Fresno) and the state's agriculture and natural resources industries and allied business communities.[68]

BiotechnologyEdit

Managed by the San Diego and Chico campuses, the California State University Program for Education and Research in Biotechnology (CSUPERB) provides vision, leadership, and support for biotechnology education and research throughout the CSU to promote biotechnology in California. CSUPERB was created in 1987 and designed to channel CSU system-wide resources and catalyze interdisciplinary, inter-campus, synergistic endeavors involving Biology and Chemistry departments as well as Engineering, Agriculture and Computer Science. The interdisciplinary nature of biotechnology includes areas such as bioengineering; agricultural biotechnology; human pharmaceutical and health applications; environmental and natural resource biotechnology; molecular ecology; marine biotechnology; and bioinformatics and computational biology as they are applied to molecular questions. CSUPERB also recognizes basic research in the molecular and cellular life sciences as contributing to biotechnology, and serves as the official liaison between the CSU system and industry, government, the Congressional Biotechnology Caucus, and the public arena in all biotechnological matters.[69]

NursingEdit

  • Statewide Nursing Program
Headquartered and administered at the Dominguez Hills campus, the CSU Statewide Nursing Program offers registered nurses courses available throughout California that lead to Bachelors' and Masters' of Science degree in Nursing (awarded by the closest participating CSU campus).[70]

Pre-doctoral programEdit

California Pre-Doctoral Program is designed to increase the pool of potential faculty by supporting the doctoral aspirations of California State University students who have experienced economic and educational disadvantages.[71]

The Chancellor's Doctoral Incentive Program provides financial and other assistance to individuals pursuing doctoral degrees. The program seeks to provide loans to doctoral students who are interested in applying and competing for California State University instructional faculty positions after completion of the doctoral degree.[72]

Professional science master's degreeEdit

The CSU intends to expand its post-graduate education focus to establish and encourage Professional Science Master's degree (PSM) programs using the Sloan model.[73][74]

See alsoEdit

Template:Portal box

References Edit

  1. "2009-2010 Annual Report: Endowment". calstate.edu. California State University. As of June 30, 2009. http://www.calstate.edu/universityadvancement/reports/0910philanthropicsupport/endowment_market.shtml. Retrieved February 26, 2010. 
  2. Home Page. California State University. Retrieved on December 6, 2008.
  3. "The California State University homepage". The California State University. 2006-02-13. http://www.calstate.edu/. Retrieved 2008-08-21. 
  4. "CSU Facts 2011". The California State University. 2011. http://www.CalState.edu/PA/2011Facts/. Retrieved 2011-05-14. 
  5. California Education Code, §66602
  6. "The CSU Board of Trustees". The California State University. 2008-01-18. http://www.calstate.edu/PA/info/BOT.shtml. Retrieved 2008-01-18. 
  7. 2006-2007 Annual Report
  8. Link to CSU Endowment & Fundraising webpage
  9. 9.0 9.1 http://www.nacubo.org/documents/research/NES2008PublicTable-AllInstitutionsByFY08MarketValue.pdf
  10. http://www.nacubo.org/Documents/research/2009_NCSE_Public_Tables_Endowment_Market_Values.pdf
  11. http://www.nacubo.org/Documents/research/2010NCSE_Public_Tables_Endowment_Market_Values_Final.pdf
  12. 12.0 12.1 12.2 12.3 "CSU Human Resources. (Fall 2004). Profile of CSU Employees: Fall 2004." (PDF). Archived from the original on 2007-09-21. http://web.archive.org/web/20070921024646/http://iar.csumb.edu/site/Images/iar/Fall2004CSUProfiles.pdf. Retrieved 2007-08-27. 
  13. Paddock, Richard C. (2008-05-09). "Ousted Cal State Fullerton teacher revises oath of loyalty: The university says it is willing to work with the Quaker and her attorneys but suggests it may not have a job for her now". Los Angeles Times. http://www.latimes.com/news/local/la-me-oath9-2008may09,0,3786001.story. 
  14. "CSU Public Affairs Office. (April 3, 2007). CSU, Faculty Union Reach Tentative Agreement on Four-Year Contract.". http://www.calstate.edu/pa/news/2007/tentative.shtml. Retrieved 2007-09-25. 
  15. "Krupnick, M. (September 20, 2007). CSU executives' salaries raised by up to $45,000. Monterey County Herald.". http://www.montereyherald.com/search/ci_6946074?IADID=Search-www.montereyherald.com-www.montereyherald.com. Retrieved 2007-09-25. 
  16. Human Resources, California State University Office of the Chancellor, 2005.
  17. 17.0 17.1 "California State University, Office of the Chancellor: Human Resources. (2007/2008). Salary Schedule. (p. 48)" (PDF). http://www.calstate.edu/hrpims/salary/SalarySchd20071001.pdf. Retrieved 2007-11-02. 
  18. CSU | Analytic Studies | In Brief 2009
  19. Final Budget Allocations
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External links Edit

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