Friday, October 06, 2006

BYU salaries and consecration

When you add tithing (required for employment) to "some element of
sacrifice and consecration" you have a significant disparity between
BYU and other institution's compensation.

From chapter 4, "Faculty" of the self-study submitted to the Northwest
Association of Higher Education, the accrediting agency reviewing
BYU's reaccreditation effort this year:

"As noted inthe Unversity Salary Policy, 'the University follows Board
of Trustees policy that faculty salaries be reasonable competitive
with institutions of similar size to BYU.' BYU participates annually
in the faculty salary study conducted by Oklahoma State University.=20
This study includes BYU and 50 other, mostly public institutions of
higher education in the United States (including the University of
Utah and Utah State University). Each year we receive the annual
report comparing BYU salaries at the assistant, associate and full
professor levels to this norm group. The report for 2004-2005 shows
that that across the university, at the assistant and associate
professor levels, BYU salaries are below but within 3 percent of the
mean of the reference insititutions. Salaries for full professors are
13 percent below the mean. This geater differential at the senior
level reflects, in part, an expectation on the part of the BYU Board
of Trustees of some element of sacrifice and consecration by those
faculty members most highly compensated and, thus, most able to make
such sacrifice."

1 comment:

Anonymous said...

порно онлайн видео молодые порно видео онлайн училка 18 летние красотки [url=][/url]