At key times during the state’s budget cycle, we post tables containing important information about the education parts of the budget. This January posting reflects the 2016-17 Governor’s Budget proposals. The tables cover Proposition 98, K-12 education, child care and preschool, higher education, and student financial aid.

Browse Other Publications
Other
January 14, 2016

EdBudget Tables

Proposition 98 Overview K-12 Education Childcare and Preschool Higher Education

Proposition 98 Overview

Tracking Changes in the Proposition 98 Minimum Guarantee

(In Millions)

2014-15

2015-16

June 2015 Estimate

January 2016 Estimate

Change

June 2015 Estimate

January 2016 Estimate

Change

Minimum Guarantee

General Fund

$49,608

$49,554

-$54

$49,416

$49,992

$575

Local property tax

16,695

17,136

441

18,993

19,183

191

Totals

$66,303

$66,690

$387

$68,409

$69,175

$766

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top

Tracking Changes in Proposition 98 Maintenance Factor Obligationa

(In Millions)

Year

Amount Created/Paid (+/-)

Amount Outstandingb

2011-12

$10,606

2012-13

-$5,170

5,827

2013-14

6,199

2014-15

-5,392

781

2015-16

-810

2016-17

548

548

a Reflects final data for 2011-12 through 2013-14 and January 2016 estimates for 2014-15 through 2016-17.

b Outstanding maintenance factor grows each year with changes in per capita personal income and K-12 average daily attendance.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top

Proposition 98 Funding by Segment and Source

(Dollars in Millions)

2014-15 Revised

2015-16 Revised

2016-17 Proposed

Change From 2015-16

Amount

Percent

K-12 Educationa

General Fund

$44,496

$44,536

$45,442

$906

2.0%

Local property tax

14,834

16,560

17,802

1,242

7.5

Subtotals

($59,330)

($61,096)

($63,244)

($2,148)

(3.5%)

California Community Collegesb

General Fund

$4,979

$5,373

$5,447

$74

1.4%

Local property tax

2,302

2,624

2,812

188

7.2

Subtotals

($7,281)

($7,997)

($8,259)

($262)

(3.3%)

Other Agenciesc

$80

$82

$83

0.3%

Totals

$66,690

$69,175

$71,585

$2,410

3.5%

General Fund

$49,554

$49,992

$50,972

$980

2.0%

Local property tax

17,136

19,183

20,613

1,430

7.5%

aIncludes State Preschool in 2014-15 and 2015-16 and proposed early education block grant in 2016-17.

bIncludes $500 million for adult education regional consortia in 2015-16 and 2016-17.

cConsists entirely of General Fund.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top

2015-16 Proposition 98 Changes

(In Millions)

2015-16 Budget Act Proposition 98 Spending

$68,409

Technical adjustments

Make LCFF adjustments

-$91

Other

43

Subtotal

(-$48)

Policy Changes

Pay down K-12 mandate backlog

$681

Pay down CCC mandate backlog

73

Fund CTE Incentive Grant for Secondary Schools (year two of three)

60a

Subtotal

($814)

Total Changes

$766

Revised 2015-16 Proposition 98 Spending

$69,175

aBudget includes additional $240 million from other Proposition 98 funds.

LCFF = Local Control Funding Formula and CTE = Career Technical Education.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top

2016-17 Proposition 98 Changes

(In Millions)

Revised 2015-16 Proposition 98 Spending

$69,175

Technical Adjustments

Remove prior-year one-time payments

-$1,446

Make other adjustments

-115

Adjust categorical programs for changes in attendance

-16

Make LCFF adjustments

101

Revise estimate of energy efficiency funds

58

Annualize funding for previously approved preschool slot increases

31

Subtotal

(-$1,386)

K-12 Education

Increase LCFF Funding

$2,825

Fund CTE Incentive Grant for Secondary Schools (year two of three)

240a

Provide 0.47 percent COLA for select categorical programs

23

Fund truancy and dropout prevention program

7

Fund High Speed Network

5b

Support Exploratorium

4

Fund improvement of web-based tools for state accountability system

1

Shift funding for transitional kindergarten and preschool into new block grant

0

Remove prior-year augmentation for infants and toddlers with disabilities

-30

Subtotal

($3,073)

California Community Colleges

Fund deferred maintenance and instructional equipment (one time)

$255

Implement workforce recommendations of BOG task force

200

Fund 2 percent enrollment growth

115

Make CTE Pathways Initiative ongoing

48

Augment Basic Skills Initiative

30

Provide 0.47 percent COLA for apportionments

29

Fund Innovation Awards at community colleges (one time)

25

Increase funding for Institutional Effectiveness Initiative

10

Fund development of “zero-textbook-cost” degree programs

5

Improve systemwide data security

3

Increase apprenticeship reimbursement rate

2

Provide 0.47 percent COLA for selected student support programs

1

Subtotal

($723)

Total Changes

$2,410

2016-17 Proposition 98 Spending

$71,585

aBudget includes additional $60 million from other Proposition 98 funds.

bBudget includes additional $3.5 million from other Proposition 98 funds.

LCFF = Local Control Funding Formula, COLA = cost-of-living adjustment, CTE = Career Technical Education, and BOG = Board of Governors.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top

Governor’s Budget Plan Pays Down $1.4 Billion of K-14 Mandate Backlog

(In Millions)

K-12 Education

California Community Colleges

Totals

Pay down scored to:

2014-15

$339

$3

$342

2015-16

681

73

754

Settle-up payment

229

229

Prior-year reappropriation

32

32

Totals

$1,281

$76

$1,357

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top


K-12 Education


K-12 Proposition 98 Funding Per Pupil

Back to the Top

K-12 Education Programs Funded by Proposition 98

(Dollars In Millions)

2014-15 Actual

2015-16 Revised

2016-17 Proposed

Change From 2015-16

Amount

Percent

LCFF–Districtsa

$47,410

$52,032

$54,916

$2,884

6%

LCFF–County Offices of Education

$1,017

$1,019

$1,021

$2

b

Preschool Programs

Targeted Play and Learning Block Grant

$1,654

$1,654

N/A

State Preschoolc

$654

$835

-835

-100%

Transitional Kindergarten

604

686

-686

-100

Preschool QRIS Grant

50

50

-50

-100

Subtotals

($1,308)

($1,571)

($1,654)

($83)

(5%)

Other Categorical Programs

Special Education

$3,816

$3,850

$3,808

-$42

-1%

After School Education and Safety

547

547

547

Energy Efficiency Grants

279

313

365

52

17

Mandate Block Grant

218

219

219

-1

Child Nutrition

159

164

163

-1

Charter School Facility Grants

92

112

112

Student Assessments

127

126

110

-16

-13

Foster Youth Services Coordinating Program

15

25

25

Partnership Academiesd

21

21

21

Adults in Correctional Facilities

e

e

15

N/A

N/A

Safe Neighborhood and Schools Program

7

N/A

N/A

County Offices of Education Fiscal Oversight

5

5

5

Specialized Secondary Programs

5

5

5

Agricultural Vocational Education

4

4

4

Otherf

4,406

1,131

246

-885

-78

Subtotals

($9,695)

($6,525)

($5,654)

(-$871)

(-13%)

Totals

$59,380

$61,146

$63,244

$2,097

3%

aExcludes $726 million in LCFF funding for Transitional Kindergarten (TK). TK numbers below reflect LAO estimates.

bLess than 0.5 percent.

cDoes not include wrap care provided by non-local education agencies.

dIn each of the past three years, Partnership Academies also have received between $8 million and $9 million from the California Community College’s CTE Pathways Program.

eIn each of these years, the state provided program with $15 million in unspent prior-year funds.

fIncludes one-time allocations for mandate backlog payments, CTE Incentive Grants for Secondary Schools, grants to expand broadband Internet access, various other one-time expenditures, and programs with less than $4 million in ongoing funding.

CTE = Career Technical Education; LCFF = Local Control Funding Formula; and QRIS = Quality Rating and Improvement System.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top


Implementation of the Local Control Funding Formula

Back to the Top

Breakdown of LCFF Funding for School Districts and Charter Schools

LAO Estimates (Dollars In Millions)

2014-15 Actual

2015-16 Revised

2016-17 Proposed

Change From 2015-16

Amount

Percent

Main Components

Base fundinga

$37,567

$42,740

$45,155

$2,415

6%

Supplemental funding

4,725

5,378

5,693

315

6

Concentration funding

2,756

3,136

3,320

183

6

Subtotals

($45,048)

($51,254)

($54,167)

($2,913)

(6%)

Add-Ons

HTS and TIIG

$1,304

$1,304

$1,304

Minimum state aid

113

113

113

Economic recovery target

15

23

31

$8

33%

Otherb

1,534

24

27

3

15

Subtotals

($2,966)

($1,463)

($1,475)

($11)

(1%)

Totals

$48,014

$52,718

$55,642

$2,924

6%

aIncludes funding for Transitional Kindergarten and Necessary Small Schools.

bIncludes Basic Aid Choice, Court-Ordered Voluntary Pupil Transfer, Basic Aid Supplemental Charter School Adjustment, categorical payments to joint powers authorities and the State Special Schools, $1.5 billion to undo payment deferrals in 2014-15, and $3.5 million to support the Exploratorium in San Francisco in 2016-17.

LCFF = Local Control Funding Formula; HTS = Home to School Transportation; and TIIG = Targeted Instructional Improvement Grant.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top

Local Control Funding Formula Per-Student Rates

Actual 2016-17 School District and Charter School Rates Under Governor’s Budget

Grade Span

Base

Supplementala

Concentrationb

K-3

$7,454

$1,491

$3,727

4-6

6,852

1,370

3,426

7-8

7,056

1,411

3,528

9-12

8,388

1,678

4,194

aEquals 20 percent of the base rate. Generated for each district student who is a foster youth, English learner, or low income (EL/LI).

bEquals 50 percent of the base rate. When EL/LI students comprise more than 55 percent of total district enrollment, generated for each EL/LI student above that threshold.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top

Additional Workload and Funding for the California Department of Education (CDE)

2016-17 Governor’s Budget (In Thousands)

New Workload

Funding

LAO Recommendation and Rationale

Upgrade Standardized Account Code System (includes contract costs). $3.6 million one-time state General Fund and $3.6 million one-time federal funds.

$7,200

Recommend Oversight Hearing. Project has been fraught with more than five years of delays. State agencies have been inconsistent in explaining causes of delays. In early April, CDE submitted new project proposal.

Ensure schools understand the importance of providing appropriate services to all English learners, pursuant to DJ v. California settlement. Ongoing state General Fund.

318

Recommend Approval. This appropriation helps CDE comply with a 2015 court settlement. Recommend re-evaluating funding in future years, as further developments to the state’s accountability system may render these efforts redundant.

Establish an advisory committee to help CDE select language development assessments for deaf and hard of hearing children aged birth to five. Provide ongoing technical assistance to local education agencies (LEAs) in implementing these assessments. Pursuant to Chapter 652 of 2015 (SB 210, Galgiani). State General Fund, $194,000 one time and $60,000 ongoing.

254

Recommend Approval. This appropriation helps CDE to implement recent legislation.

Develop program guidelines to assist teachers and parents in supporting students with dyslexia. Provide ongoing technical assistance to LEAs in implementing these guidelines. Pursuant to Chapter 647 of 2015 (AB 1369, Frazier). State General Fund, $140,000 ongoing and $67,000 one time.

207

Recommend Approval. This appropriation helps CDE to implement recent legislation.

Undertake additional technical assistance and monitoring, as more agencies are participating in the at-risk afterschool meals component of Child and Adult Care Food Program. Ongoing federal funding.

194

Recommend Approval. Department indicates that participation in program is 23 percent higher in 2015-16 compared to 2014-15. It anticipates further growth of 20 percent between 2015-16 and 2016-17.

Provide training and assistance to agencies that are operating Child and Adult Care Food Programs and still implementing changes required by the federal Healthy and Hunger Free Kids Act (2010). Provides limited-term federal funding of $100,000 in 2016-17 and $100,000 in 2017-18.

100

Recommend Approval. Some agencies still are undertaking required program changes and likely would benefit from additional CDE support during transition.

Collect Educator Effectiveness Block Grant expenditure data from LEAs by July 1, 2018 and submit a report to the Legislature by January 1, 2019. Pursuant to Chapter 13 of 2015 (AB 104, Weber). Provide limited-term state General Fund of $54,000 in 2016-17 and $81,000 in 2017-18.

54

Recommend Approval. This appropriation helps CDE to implement recent legislation.

Establish best practices for preventing child abuse and post related resources online. Pursuant to Chapter 748 of 2015 (AB 1058, Baker). One-time state General Fund.

30

Recommend Approval. This appropriation helps CDE to implement recent legislation.

Administer fee waiver program for homeless youth who take high school equivalency exams. Pursuant to Chapter 384 of 2015 (SB 252, Leno). State General Fund, $21,000 ongoing and $4,000 one time.

25

Recommend Approval. This appropriation helps CDE to implement recent legislation.

Total

$8,382

Back to the Top


Child Care and Preschool

Child Care and Preschool Budget

(Dollars in Millions)

2014-15 Revised

2015-16 Reviseda

2016-17 Proposed

Change From 2015-16

Amount

Percent

Expenditures

CalWORKs Child Care

Stage 1

$330

$410

$394

-$17

-4%

Stage 2b

364

414

422

8

2

Stage 3

223

278

316

38

14

Subtotals

($917)

($1,103)

($1,132)

($29)

(3%)

Non-CalWORKs Child Care

General Child Carec

$531

$450

$450

d

d

Alternative Payment

182

251

255

$4

2%

Migrant child care

28

29

29

d

d

Care for Children With Severe Disabilities

2

2

2

d

d

Infant and Toddler QRIS Grant (one-time)

24

-24

-100

Subtotals

($742)

($756)

($736)

(-$20)

(-3%)

Preschool Programse

State Preschool

$604

$835

-$835

-100%

Transitional Kindergarten

604f

686f

-686

-100

Preschool QRIS Grant

50

50

-50

-100

Targeted Play and Learning Block Grant

$1,654g

1,654

Subtotals

($1,258)

($1,571)

($1,654)

($83)

(5%)

Support Programs

$73

$76

$79

$3

3%

Totals

$2,991

$3,506

$3,600

$95

3%

Funding

Non-Proposition 98 General Fund

$809

$977

$998

$21

2%

Proposition 98 General Fund

1,258

1,571

1,654

83

5

Federal CCDF

570

573

583

10

2

Federal TANF

353

385

365

-20

-5

aReflects Department of Social Services’ revised Stage 1 estimates for cost of care and caseload. Reflects budget act appropriation for all other programs.

bDoes not include $9.2 million provided to community colleges for certain child care services.

cIn 2014-15, includes funding for all State Preschool wrap slots. Beginning in 2015-16, includes funding for State Preschool wrap slots provided only by non-LEAs.

dLess than $500,000 or 0.5 percent.

eSome CalWORKs and non-CalWORKs child care providers use their funding to offer preschool.

fLAO estimate based on average daily attendance in Transitional Kindergarten, as reported by CDE.

gConsists of $878 million shifted from State Preschool, $726 million shifted from Transitional Kindergarten, and $50 million shifted from the Preschool QRIS Grant.

QRIS = Quality Rating and Improvement System; CCDF = Child Care and Development Fund; TANF=Temporary Assistance for Needy Families; CDE = California Department of Education; and LEA = local education agency.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top

2016-17 Child Care and Preschool Changes

(In Millions)

Change

Proposition 98 General Fund

Non-Proposition 98 General Fund

Federal Funds

Total

Preschool Programs

Creates new early education block grant

$1,654

$1,654

Moves part-day State Preschool and full-day wrap run by LEAs into proposed early education block grant

-878

-878

Moves Transitional Kindergarten into proposed early education block grant

-726

-726

Moves Preschool QRIS Grant into early education block grant

-50

-50

Before moving programs into block grant, (1) adjusts State Preschool for annualization of slots initiated in 2015-16 and statutory growth and COLA,a and (2) adjusts Transitional Kindergarten for increases in LCFF

76

$3b

80

Subtotals

($76)

($3)

(—)

($80)

Child Care Programs

Makes CalWORKs caseload and average cost of care adjustments

$38

-$20

$18

Annualizes funding for Regional Market Rate ceiling increase initiated in 2015-16

10

-1

9

Adjusts non-CalWORKs child care programs for statutory growth and COLAa

4

4

Annualizes funding for 5 percent license-exempt rate increase initiated in 2015-16

4

1

5

Removes one-time Infant and Toddler QRIS Grant funds

-24

-24

Subtotals

(—)

($32)

(-$19)

($12)

Other Technical Adjustments

$7

-$14

$10

$3

Totals

$83

$21

-$9

$95

aReflects 0.13 percent growth in the birth-through-four population and 0.47 percent COLA.

bAnnualizes the cost of the 1,200 non-LEA, full-day State Preschool wrap slots initiated January 1, 2015.

COLA = cost-of-living adjustment and LEA = local education agency.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top

Child Care and Preschool Subsidized Slots

Average Monthly Full-Day Slots, Except for State Preschool–Part Day

2014-15 Reviseda

2015-16 Revisedb

2016-17 Proposed

Change From 2015-16

Amount

Percent

CalWORKs Child Care

Stage 1

37,442

44,154

42,995

-1,159

-3%

Stage 2c

51,098

50,971

49,777

-1,194

-2

Stage 3

33,427

35,845

36,335

490

1

Subtotals

(121,967)

(130,970)

(129,107)

(-1,863)

(-1%)

Non-CalWORKs Child Care

General Child Cared

27,359

28,738

42,134

13,396

47%

Alternative Payment

25,967

32,852

29,344

-3,508

-11

Migrant child care

3,049

3,060

3,064

4

e

Care for Children With Severe Disabilities

169

105

105

Subtotals

(56,544)

(64,755)

(74,647)

(9,892)

(15%)

Preschool Programs

State Preschool–part day

96,087

98,956

-98,956

-100%

State Preschool–full day

50,989

58,504

-58,504

-100

Transitional Kindergarten

83,000

83,000f

-83,000

-100

Targeted Play and Learning Block Grant

251,409g

251,409

N/A

Subtotals

(230,076)

(240,460)

(251,409)

(10,949)

(5%)

Totals

408,587

436,185

455,163

18,978

4%

aReflects actuals for all stages of CalWORKs, DOF estimates for Migrant child care and Care for Children With Severe Disabilities, CDE estimates for Transitional Kindergarten, and LAO estimates for all other programs.

bReflects DSS estimates for CalWORKs Stage 1; DOF estimates for CalWORKs Stage 2 and 3, Migrant child care, and Care for Children With Severe Disabilities; CDE estimates for Transitional Kindergarten, and LAO estimates for all other programs.

cDoes not include certain community college child care slots (1,300 to 1,800 slots annually).

dState Preschool wrap slots for non-LEAs (funded by General Child Care) are included in State Preschool–full day line in 2014-15 and 2015-16.

eLess than 0.5 percent.

fAssumes that participation in Transitional Kindergarten remains flat in 2015-16.

gReflects DOF estimate of number of slots that otherwise would have been funded in State Preschool (165,909) and Transitional Kindergarten (85,500).

CDE = California Department of Education; DSS = Department of Social Services; DOF = Department of Finance; LAO = Legislative Analyst’s Office; and LEA = local education agency.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top


Higher Education

Higher Education Fundinga

(Dollars in Millions)

2014-15 Actual

2015-16 Estimated

2016-17 Proposed

Change From 2015-16

Amount

Percent

UC

General Fund

$2,991

$3,257

$3,467

$209

6%

Tuitionb

2,932

3,028

3,186

158

5

Other

20,868

21,508

22,044

536

2

Subtotals

($26,791)

($27,793)

($28,696)

($903)

(3%)

CSU

General Fund

$3,018

$3,297

$3,484

$187

6%

Tuitionb

2,259

2,273

2,288

16

1

Other

3,383

3,178

3,213

35

1

Subtotals

($8,659)

($8,748)

($8,985)

($238)

(3%)

CCC

General Fund

$5,343

$5,813

$5,946

$133

2%

Local property tax

2,302

2,624

2,812

188

7

Enrollment fees

410

420

426

6

1

Other

275

298

297

c

c

Subtotals

($8,330)

($9,154)

($9,481)

($327)

(4%)

CSAC

General Fund

$1,539

$1,564

$1,428

-$136

-9%

TANF funds

377

521

826

305

58

Other

35

17

17

Subtotals

($1,952)

($2,102)

($2,271)

($169)

(8%)

California Institute for Regenerative Medicine

General Fund

$275

$369

$274

-$95

-26%

Hastings

Tuitionb

$32

$27

$22

-$5

-17%

General Fund

11

12

15

3

27

Other

51

22

24

2

9

Subtotals

($93)

($61)

($62)

($1)

(1%)

Awards for Innovation in Higher Education

General Fund

$50

$25

$25

N/A

Totalsd

$44,815

$46,751

$48,178

$1,427

3%

General Fund

$13,226

$14,312

$14,639

$327

2%

Tuition and fees

4,297

4,273

4,307

34

1

Local property tax

2,302

2,624

2,812

188

7

Other

24,989

25,543

26,420

878

3

aGeneral Fund amounts include support for retirement, debt service, and deferred maintenance paid from outside higher education agencies’ budgets. Excludes state cost changes in 2016-17 for agencies participating in the California Public Employees’ Retirement System, as these costs have not yet been distributed across agencies’ budgets.

bReflects tuition after discounts and other tuition aid from all sources. In 2016-17, UC, CSU, and Hastings plan to provide $1.1 billion, $668 million, and $16 million, respectively, in such aid.

cChange is less than $500,000 and 0.5 percent.

dAgency totals do not add because Cal Grant and Middle Class Scholarship tuition payments appear in UC and CSU tuition as well as CSAC General Fund. These payments total $1.3 billion in 2014-15, $1.5 billion in 2015-16, and $1.6 billion in 2016-17. Fund source totals add because these payments are excluded from tuition and appear only in General Fund.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top

Higher Education General Fund Supporta

(Dollars in Millions)

2014-15 Actual

2015-16 Estimated

2016-17 Proposed

Change From 2015-16

Amount

Percent

California Community Colleges

$5,343

$5,813

$5,946

$133

2%

California State University

3,018

3,297

3,484

187

6

University of California

2,991

3,257

3,467

209

6

California Student Aid Commissionb

1,922

2,085

2,254

169

8

California Institute for Regenerative Medicine

275

369

274

-95

-26

Awards for Innovation in Higher Education

50

25

25

N/A

Hastings College of the Law

11

12

15

3

27

Totals

$13,609

$14,833

$15,463

$630

4%

aIncludes General Fund support for retirement, debt service, and deferred maintenance paid from outside higher education agencies’ budgets. Excludes state cost changes in 2016-17 for agencies participating in the California Public Employees’ Retirement System, as these costs have not yet been distributed across agencies’ budgets.

bIncludes Temporary Assistance for Needy Families and Student Loan Authority Fund support that directly offsets General Fund costs.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top

University of California Budget

(In Millions)

Revenuea

2015-16 Revised

General Fund

$3,257

Tuition and fees

3,028

Total

$6,285

2016-17 Changes

General Fund

$209

Tuition and feesb

158

Subtotal

($367)

Otherc

145

Total

$512

2016-17 Proposed

General Fund

$3,467

Tuition and fees

3,186

Total

$6,652

Changes in Spending

UC’s Plan for Unrestricted Funds

General salary increases (3 percent)

$152

Resident undergraduate enrollment growth (3.4 percent)d

50

“Academic quality”e

50

Faculty merit salary increases

32

Operating expenses and equipment cost increases

30

Health benefit cost increases (5 percent)

27

Deferred maintenance

25

Pension benefit cost increases

24

Debt service for capital improvements

15

Nonresident enrollment growth (3.2 percent)f

14

Dream Loan Program

5

Retiree health benefit cost increases

4

Subtotal

($428)

Restricted General Fund

Proposition 2 payments for UC Retirement Plan (one time)

$171

Deferred maintenance (one time)

35

Remove one-time funding provided in 2015-16

-122

Subtotal

($84)

Total

$512

aIncludes all state General Fund. Reflects tuition after discounts. (In 2016-17, UC is projected to provide $1.1 billion in discounts.)

bReflects increases in nonresident supplemental tuition (8 percent), the Student Services Fee (5 percent), and increased enrollment, offset by increases in discounts.

cReflects: (1) General Fund for enrollment growth UC intends to carry over into 2016-17, (2) savings from administrative efficiencies, (3) increased revenue from investments, and (4) philanthropy.

dUC has not yet indicated its final plan for resident graduate enrollment growth.

eFor purposes such as increasing instructional support, reducing student-to-faculty ratios, recruiting faculty, increasing faculty salaries, and providing stipends to graduate students. UC indicates it will allow campuses to determine how to spend the funds.

fFunded from nonresident tuition.

Posted March 2016.

Back to the Top

California State University Budget

(In Millions)

Revenuesa

Amount

2015-16 Revised

General Fund

$3,297

Tuition

2,273

Total

$5,570

2016-17 Changes

General Fund

$187

Tuitionb

16

Total

$203

2016-17 Proposed

General Fund

$3,484

Tuition

2,288

Total

$5,772

Changes in Spending

CSU’s Plan for Unrestricted Funds

Employee compensation increase (2 percent)

$70

Resident enrollment growth (1 percent)

37

Employee health benefits

35

Lease-revenue debt service

8

Pension benefitsc

7

Maintenance of newly constructed facilities

1

Otherd

7

Subtotal

($164)

Restricted General Fund

Deferred maintenance (one time)

$35

Retiree health benefits

27

College Textbook Affordability Act (ongoing)

2

Remove one-time funding in 2015-16

-25

Subtotal

($39)

Total

$203

aReflects General Fund, including appropriations outside of CSU’s main appropriation. Reflects tuition after discounts. In 2016-17, CSU is projected to provide $668 million in discounts.

bGenerated from 1 percent enrollment growth.

cBeginning in 2014-15, the state provides pension benefit adjustments based on CSU’s 2013-14 payroll and requires CSU to fund the remaining adjustment from its unrestricted funds.

dCSU has not yet specified how it would allocate this funding. It has identified capital improvements and student success initiatives as possible priorities. This amount slightly differs from CSU’s Academic Sustainability Plan due to different tuition revenue assumptions made by the Governor and CSU.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top

Hastings College of the Law Budget

(In Millions)

Revenuea

Amount

2015-16 Revised

Tuition and fees

$27.0

General Fund

12.1

Total

$39.1

2016-17 Changes

Tuition and fees

-$4.6b

General Fund

3.3

Subtotal

(-$1.3)

Draw down reservesc

$3.8

Total

$2.5

2016-17 Proposed

Tuition and fees

$22.5

General Fund

15.4

Total

$37.8

Changes in Spending

Restricted General Fund

Deferred maintenance (one time)

$2.0

General obligation bond debt service

0.3

Subtotal

($2.3)

Hastings’ Plan for Unrestricted Funds

Benefit cost increases

$0.2

Salary increases (2.5 percent)d

0.1

Subtotal

($0.3)

Total

$2.5

aReflects tuition after discounts. (In 2016-17, Hastings is projecting to provide $16.3 million in discounts.) Includes all state General Fund.

bReflects a 3.7 percent decrease in enrollment (-$1.3 million) and a 25 percent increase in tuition discounts (-$3.3 million).

cReserves come from tuition, fees, and other fund sources but not General Fund.

dIncreases only apply to certain employees comprising about one-quarter of the Hastings workforce.

Posted March 2016.

Back to the Top


Higher Education Funding Per Full-Time Equivalent Student

Back to the Top

Community College Programs Funded by Proposition 98

(Dollars in Millions)

2014-15 Revised

2015-16 Revised

2016-17 Proposed

Change From 2015-16

Amount

Percent

Apportionments

General Fund

$3,114

$3,417

$3,209

-$208

-6%

Local property tax

2,302

2,624

2,812

188

7

Subtotals

($5,416)

($6,041)

($6,020)

(-$21a)

(—b)

Categorical Programs and Other Appropriations

Adult Education Block Grant

c

$500

$500

Student Success and Support Program

$199

299

299

Physical plant and instructional support (one time)

196

100

255d

$155

155%

Economic and Workforce Development

73

23

223

200

872

Student equity plan implementation

70

155

155

Extended Opportunity Programs and Services

89

123

124

1

b

Disabled Students Program

114

115

116

1

b

Financial aid administration

69

74

68

-5

-7

Student Success for Basic Skills Students

20

20

50

30

150

CTE Pathways Initiative

48e

48

48

N/A

Lease revenue bond payments

65

56

47

-8

-15

Proposition 39 (grant and loan programs)

38

39

45

6

17

Cal Grant B supplemental grants

39

39

CalWORKs student services

35

35

35

b

b

Mandate block grantf

32

32

33

1

2

Apprenticeship (community colleges)

7

31

32

1

2

Institutional effectiveness initiative

3

18

28

10

57

Innovation awards (one time)

23

25

25

N/A

Part-time faculty compensation

25

25

25

Telecommunications and technology services

22

20

23

3

15

Apprenticeship (school districts)

16

20

22

1

5

Online course initiative

10

10

15

5

50

Nursing grants

13

13

13

Foster Parent Education Program

5

5

5

Fund for Student Success

4

4

4

Part-time faculty office hours

4

4

4

Campus child care support

3

3

3

b

b

Otherg

3

3

3

Mandate backlog payment (one time)

446

190

-190

-100

Deferral pay down

158

Basic skills transformation grants (one time)

60h

Basic skills partnership pilot (one time)

10h

Baccalaureate degree pilot start-up

6

Subtotals

($1,865)

($1,956)

($2,238)

($282)

(14%)

Totals

$7,281

$7,997

$8,259

$262

3%

aEnrollment growth and cost-of-living adjustments are offset by various technical adjustments.

bLess than $500,000 or 0.5 percent.

c$25 million provided in 2013-14 for planning grants was available for expenditure over 2013-14 and 2014-15 fiscal years.

dBudget provides an additional $28 million in Proposition 98 settle-up and $6 million in unspent Proposition 98 prior-year funds for this purpose.

e2014-15 amount is for 2015-16 program costs. State also provided $48 million non-Proposition 98 General Fund in 2014-15 for expenditure in 2014-15.

fIncludes $17,000 in 2014-15 and 2015-16 and $13,000 in 2016-17 for mandate reimbursements.

gIncludes Equal Employment Opportunity, transfer education and articulation, district financial crisis oversight, part-time faculty health insurance, and Academic Senate.

hDistricts have through 2017-18 to spend funds.

CTE = Career Technical Education.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top

Proposed Funding for Major Workforce Education and Training Programs in California

2016-17 (In Millions)

Program

Agency

State General Fund

Other Fund Sourcesa

Total Funding

Apportionments for workforce education and training

CCC

$2,149b

$2,149

Adult Education Block Grant

CDE/CCC

500

500

Career Technical Education Incentive Grants

CDE

300

300

CalWORKs employment and training services

DSS

234

$1,142

1,376

Strong Workforce Program

CCC

200

200

Office of Correctional Education programs

CDCR

197

197

Office of Offender Services workforce programs

CDCR

111c

43

155

Vocational Rehabilitation

CDR

59

364

423

Apprenticeships

CDE/CCC

54

54

Career Technical Education Pathways Program

CDE/CCC

48

48

Project Workability for students in special education

CDE

40

40

CCC student services for CalWORKs recipients

CCC

35

35

Core Training Program

Corps

24

62

86

Economic and Workforce Development Program

CCC

23

23

California Partnership Academies

CDE

21

21

Adults in Correctional Facilities (Jail Ed)

CDE

15

15

Nursing program support

CCC

13

13

Specialized Secondary Programs

CDE

5

5

Agriculture Incentive Grants

CDE

4

4

Adult, Youth, and Dislocated Worker Services (WIOA Title I)

EDD

398

398

Wagner-Peyser Employment Services (WIOA Title III)

EDD

127

127

Carl D. Perkins Career and Technical Education Act Program

CDE/CCC

112

112

Adult Education and Family Literacy Program (WIOA Title II)

CDE/CCC

85

85

Employment Training Panel

EDD

73

73

CalFresh Employment and Training Program

DSS

63

63

Jobs for Veterans State Grant

EDD

20

20

CDE student services for CalWORKs recipients

CDE

13

13

Energy Corps

Corps

5

5

Proposition 39 pre-apprenticeships

EDD

3

3

Offender development programs

CalPIA

2d

2e

4

Totals

$4,037

$2,511

$6,548

aLargely federal funds with some special funds.

bExtrapolated from best available data. Assumes community colleges spend 30 percent of apportionment funding on core adult education areas.

cReflects funding for wraparound services, which include workforce education and training.

dCDCR reimbursement.

eFunded through sale of CalPIA goods. Assumes program will sell the same value of goods as in 2015-16.

CCC = California Community Colleges; CDE = California Department of Education; DSS = California Department of Social Services; CDCR = California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation; CDR = California Department of Rehabilitation; Corps = California Conservation Corps; WIOA = Workforce Innovation and Opportunity Act; EDD = California Employment Development Department; and CalPIA = California Prison Industry Authority.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top

Higher Education Annual Tuition and Fees

Mandatory Charges for Full-Time Resident Students

2014-15 Actual

2015-16 Actual

2016-17 Adopteda

Change From 2015-16

Amount

Percent

Hastings College of the Lawb

$44,186

$44,201

$44,201

University of California

Systemwide Tuition and Feesc

Graduate—Professionald

$16,192 to $50,740

$16,440 to $52,716

$16,494 to $52,770

$54

e

Graduate—Academic

12,192

12,240

12,294

54

e

Undergraduate

12,192

12,240

12,294

54

e

Average Campus Feef

1,125

1,211

1,272

61

5%

California State University

Systemwide Tuition and Fees

Graduate—Doctoralg

$11,118 to $16,148

$11,118 to $16,148

$11,118 to $16,148

Graduate—Mastersh

6,738

6,738

6,738

Teacher credential

6,348

6,348

6,348

Undergraduate

5,472

5,472

5,472

Average Campus Feef

1,287

1,343

1,343

California Community Colleges

$1,380

$1,380

$1,380

aReflects rates adopted by the governing boards of Hastings, UC, and CSU. Reflects rate in state law for CCC.

bReflects tuition for juris doctor (JD) program only. Non-JD programs do not use residency classifications.

cReflects a 5 percent increase in UC’s Student Services Fee charged to all students from 2014-15 to 2015-16 and from 2015-16 to 2016-17.

dReflects range for students in business, law, medicine, nursing and other professional programs. The UC President has not yet submitted a proposal for professional degree tuition to the UC Regents for 2016-17.

eLess than 0.5 percent.

fReflects average for UC undergraduates. Campus fees for UC graduate students are lower. At CSU, the average campus fee is the same for undergraduate and graduate students. Campuses in both systems have not yet reported final fees for 2016-17. For planning purposes, the UC system assumes a 5 percent average increase from 2015-16.

gIncludes professional doctorates in education, nursing, and physical therapy.

hIncludes postbaccalaureate programs other than teacher credential programs.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top

Higher Education Enrollment

Resident Full-Time Equivalent (FTE) Studentsa

2014-15 Actual

2015-16 Estimated

2016-17 Projected

Change From 2015-16

Amount

Percent

California Community Collegesb

1,136,227

1,162,742

1,179,389

16,647

1.4%c

California State University

Undergraduate

324,019

334,271

337,614

3,343

1.0%

Graduate/other postbaccalaureate

29,817

30,885

31,194

309

1.0

Teacher credential

5,843

6,061

6,122

61

1.0

Subtotals

359,679

371,217

374,930

3,713

1.0%

University of California

Undergraduate

175,024

173,406

179,234

5,828

3.4%

Graduate

36,978

37,263

37,686

423

1.1

Subtotals

(212,002)

(210,669)

(216,920)

(6,251)

(3.0%)

Hastings College of the Lawd

841

778

749

-29

-3.7%

Totals

1,708,749

1,745,406

1,771,988

26,582

1.5%

aAt UC and CSU, 1 FTE student represents 30 credit units for an undergraduate and 24 credit units for a graduate student. At CCC, 1 FTE student represents 525 contact hours per year, which on average generates about 24 credits.

bReflects funded enrollment levels.

cReflects 2 percent systemwide growth plus 0.7 percent enrollment restoration (certain districts earning back slots they had lost within the last three years), offset by a projected 1.3 percent reduction in districts with declining enrollment.

dIncludes juris doctor (JD) program only. Non-JD programs do not use residency classifications.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top

California Student Aid Commission Budget

(Dollars in Millions)

2014-15 Actual

2015-16 Estimated

2016-17 Proposed

Change From 2015-16

Amount

Percent

Expenditures

Local Assistance

Cal Grants

$1,835

$1,966

$2,103

$137

7%

Middle Class Scholarships

62

82

116

34

41

Assumption Program of Loans for Education

19

17

14

-3

-15

Chafee Foster Youth Program

12

12

12

Student Opportunity and Access Program

7

8

8

National Guard Education Assistance Awards

2

2

2

Other programsa

1

1

1

b

21

Subtotals

($1,939)

($2,088)

($2,256)

($169)

(8%)

State Operations

$13

$14

$14

b

b

Totals

$1,952

$2,102

$2,271

$169

8%

Funding

General Fund

$1,539

$1,564

$1,428

-$136

-9%

Federal Temporary Assistance for Needy Families

377

521

826

305

58

Otherc

35

17

17

aIncludes Cash for College, Child Development Teacher/Supervisor Grants, Graduate Assumption Program of Loans for Education, John R. Justice Program, Law Enforcement Personnel Dependents Scholarships, and State Nursing Assumption Program of Loans for Education for Nursing Faculty.

bLess than $500,000 or 0.5 percent.

cIncludes College Access Tax Credit Fund, Student Loan Authority Fund, and other federal funds.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top

Cal Grant Spending

(Dollars in Millions)

2014-15 Actual

2015-16 Estimated

2016-17 Projected

Change From 2015-16

Amount

Percent

Total Spending

$1,809

$1,966

$2,103

$137

7%

By Segment:

University of California

$824

$887

$943

$56

6%

California State University

594

669

734

65

10

Private nonprofit institutions

241

253

261

9

3

California Community Colleges

122

137

146

9

7

Private for-profit institutions

27

21

19

-2

-11

By Program:

High School Entitlement

$1,457

$1,595

$1,711

$116

7%

CCC Transfer Entitlement

221

209

204

-5

-2

Competitive

123

157

184

27

17

Cal Grant C

8

5

4

-1

-18

By Award Type:

Cal Grant A

$1,037

$1,115

$1,178

$63

6%

Cal Grant B

764

846

921

75

9

Cal Grant C

8

5

4

-1

-18

By Renewal or New:

Renewal

$1,247

$1,365

$1,480

$115

8%

New

562

601

624

22

4

By Funding Source:

General Fund

$1,425

$1,443

$1,276

-$167

-12%

Federal TANF

377

521

826

305

58

Student Loan Authority Fund

6

College Access Tax Credit Fund

­—

2

2

TANF = Temporary Assistance for Needy Families.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top

Cal Grant Recipients

2014-15 Actual

2015-16 Estimated

2016-17 Projected

Change From 2015-16

Amount

Percent

Total Recipients

318,834

340,539

361,608

21,069

6%

By Segment:

California State University

115,066

125,595

136,110

10,515

8%

California Community Colleges

100,285

108,074

114,011

5,937

5

University of California

69,258

73,398

77,639

4,241

6

Private nonprofit institutions

27,973

29,057

30,093

1,036

4

Private for-profit institutions

6,252

4,415

3,755

-660

-15

By Program:

High School Entitlement

237,526

255,904

273,062

17,158

7%

Competitive

42,991

50,627

56,170

5,543

11

CCC Transfer Entitlement

28,910

26,562

25,712

-850

-3

Cal Grant C

9,407

7,446

6,664

-782

-11

By Award Type:

Cal Grant B

199,537

216,439

232,184

15,745

7%

Cal Grant A

109,890

116,654

122,760

6,106

5

Cal Grant C

9,407

7,446

6,664

-782

-11

By Renewal or New:

Renewal

191,861

205,959

222,500

16,541

8%

New

126,978

134,583

139,109

4,526

3

Totals do not match across all categories due to modeling issues.

Posted January 2016.

Back to the Top

Middle Class Scholarship Programa

(Dollars in Millions)

2014-15 Actual

2015-16 Estimated

2016-17 Proposed

Change From 2015-16

Amount

Percent

Recipients

83,250

59,900

63,886

3,986

7%

Spending

$62

$82

$116

$34

41%

aTo date, the administration has been unable to provide a breakdown of recipients and spending for the University of California and California State University.

Posted January 2016.