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SETA SPRING CONFERENCE Myrtle Beach, SC

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SETA SPRING CONFERENCE. Myrtle Beach, SC. Employment and Training ... Myrtle Beach, South Carolina. NANCY W. HAWKINS Director, Office of Discretionary Programs ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: SETA SPRING CONFERENCE Myrtle Beach, SC


1
SETA SPRING CONFERENCEMyrtle Beach, SC
  • Employment and Training Administration Update
  • March 15, 2005

2
Formula Grant Programs
  • Update on Reauthorization
  • Presidents FY 2006 Budget
  • WIA 2 Year Planning Guidance
  • Selected Performance Levels
  • Regional Office Emphasis for FY 2005

3
Update on Reauthorization
  • HR 27 has passed the House
  • Consolidates adult programs
  • Strengthens accountability for results
  • Enhances one-stop delivery system
  • More effective Boards
  • Limiting administrative costs
  • Authorizes Community based Job Training Grants
    and PRAs
  • A different version is being considered in the
    Senate.
  • The Administration is proposing amendments.

4
Administrations Policy
  • Consolidate all 4 major DOL State grants
  • WIA Adult, DW, Youth
  • Wagner-Peyser
  • Optional WIA Plus
  • Trade
  • VETS
  • Food Stamp ET
  • Vocational Rehabilitation
  • Adult Education
  • Single funding, reporting, accountability
  • More rigorous performance standards

5
Presidents Budget for FY 2006
  • Provides for Consolidation and WIA Plus
  • Creates Innovation Training Accounts
  • 250 for Community-Based Job Training Grants
  • Transfer YouthBuild from HUD to ETA (58.9
    million)
  • Prisoner Reentry Initiative (35 million in
    second year)
  • Identity theft prevention in UI (30 million)
  • In-person eligibility interviews in One stops
    (10 million)
  • UI FUA loans for IT infrastructure

6
WIA 2 Year Planning Guidance
  • Guidance Issued in Federal Register in February
  • Plans due May 31, 2005
  • Plans must be approved by June 30, 2005
  • Federal review restricted to 30 days
  • Performance levels negotiated
  • Guidance includes information on governance,
    workforce information, integration and service
    delivery, youth, and performance
  • Guidance emphasizes importance of developing a
    strategic plan that is demand driven through an
    integrated one-stop delivery system

7
Selected Performance Levelsas of December 31,
2005
  • Total Registrants 871,510 (National)
    219,115 (Regional)
  • Equaled or Exceeded National Performance in 11 of
    17 WIA measures
  • Only failed 4 measures (all related to customer
    satisfaction)
  • Met of Exceeded 75 of Wagner-Peyser measures
  • Met 46 of GPRA goals for Trade program
  • Spending Ranged from 27.6 to 42.7 of
    availability

8
Regional Office Emphases
  • WIA 2-year Planning
  • System Integration
  • Broad Use of Workforce Information
  • PRA Demonstrations (Florida and Mississippi)
  • Coordination of Economic Development, Workforce
    Development and Education
  • Economic Development Summit
  • Continued UI Automation
  • UI Integrity

9
ETA Performance Management Accountability Update
  • SETA Spring 2005 ConferenceMarch 13-16,
    2005Myrtle Beach, SC 

Steve Dean, Chief
Performance Management Systems
Support Div., OSS USDOL ETA Region
3Atlanta Dean.Stephen_at_dol.gov
10
Whats Changing?
  • TEGL 18-04 announced on February 28, 2005, the
    upcoming revisions to the existing common
    measures policy
  • Three new TEGLs to be published in March 2005
  • A revised common measures policy
  • Revised reporting instructions
  • Instructions for negotiating WIA performance
    levels

11
Revised Common Measures Policy
  • Clarification of participation and exit
  • Revised adult earnings common measure
  • Changes to youth measures
  • Changes to allowable data sources

12
Revised Reporting Requirements
  • Reporting guidance for ES, TAA and WIA will be
    adjusted to collect outcome information on the
    common measures
  • ES ETA 406 Handbook
  • TAA TAPR (individual record) instructions
  • WIA WIASRD, quarterly and annual report
    guidance
  • WIA quarterly report will be changed to capture
    more detailed information on participants
  • Participants in training
  • In-school youth vs. out-of-school youth
  • NEG recipients

13
Performance Negotiations
  • Performance levels to be negotiated for WIA for
    PYs 2005 and 2006
  • For ES and TAA, PY 2005 will be a baseline year
  • Negotiations guided by current WIA law
  • Proposed performance levels must be included in
    the state strategic plans that are submitted by
    May 31, 2005
  • Starting the negotiation process early is a good
    idea.
  • Final performance levels must be negotiated and
    approved no later than June 30, 2005

14
The Intersection of WIA Negotiations and Common
Measures
Negotiating for WIA Performance Levels for PYs
2005-2006 Follow Existing WIA Statute
  • Adults/Dislocated Workers
  • Entered employment
  • Employment retention
  • Earnings change
  • Employment and Credential rate
  • Customer Satisfaction
  • Employers
  • Job Seekers
  • Older Youth
  • Entered employment
  • Employment retention
  • Earnings change
  • Employment and Credential rate
  • Younger Youth
  • Skill attainment rate
  • Diploma attainment rate
  • Retention rate

15
Timeline for Negotiations
7
16
Negotiations Contact Information
  • Please provide the name(s), telephone number(s)
    and e-mail address(es) of those persons to be
    involved in the negotiations of WIA performance
    levels
  • Forward this information by May 31 to
  • Steve Dean at dean.stephen_at_dol.gov, and
  • Brad Sickles at sickles.brad_at_dol.gov

17
Questions
Are there any questions?
18
SETA Spring Conference 2005
  • March 15, 2005
  • Myrtle Beach, South Carolina

NANCY W. HAWKINS
Director, Office of Discretionary Programs
19
HIGHLIGHTS
  • High Growth Job Training Initiative
  • Prisoner Reentry Initiative
  • Base Realignment and Closure Commission (BRAC)

20
The Discretionary World!
163 Grants - 413 Million
21
High Growth Job Training Initiative (HGJTI)
22
High Growth Job Training Initiative
  • ETA Model for a Demand-Driven System
  • New and increasing job opportunities
  • Respond to 21st Century Economy
  • Promotes Partnerships

23
Partnership Foundations
  • Public Workforce System
  • Business and Industry
  • Education and Training
  • Economic Development

24
Industry Representatives
  • Define Workforce Challenges
  • Supply Career and Skill Information
  • Define Core Competencies
  • Train Workers
  • Build Capacity of Education System

25
Community Colleges and Other Education Training
Providers
  • Develop Competency Models
  • Design Curricula
  • Train Workers

26
Public Workforce System
  • Provides Access to Human Capital
  • Places Trained Workers

27
High Growth Job Training Initiative
  • Since July 2002 - 145 Million invested
  • Partnerships in 40 States and District of Columbia

28
High Growth Job Training Initiative
  • Brings Partnership Resources Together
  • Builds a Skilled Workforce
  • Supports Global Competitiveness
  • Provides Good Jobs at Good Wages

29
Defined Industry Criteria
  • Add substantial numbers of new jobs to economy
  • Have significant impact on overall economy
  • Impact growth of other industries
  • Undergoing changes in technology and innovation
  • New and emerging businesses projected to grow

30
12 Identified Industry Sectors
  • Health Care
  • Information Technology
  • Biotechnology
  • Geospatial Technology
  • Automotive
  • Retail
  • Advanced Manufacturing
  • Construction
  • Transportation
  • Hospitality
  • Financial Services
  • Energy

31
High Growth Job Training Initiative
  • Research began in July 2002
  • Since October 2002 33 Executive Forums
  • 14 Industry-Specific Workforce Solutions Forums

32
High Growth Job Training InitiativeOver-Arching
Goal
  • Help publicly-funded workforce
  • system incorporate successful Demand
  • Driven Strategies through broad,
  • national dissemination of results from
  • these investments.

33
High Growth Job Training Initiative -
Workforce3One
  • Lessons learned, and replicable
  • and sustainable models will be
  • shared and implemented

34
Workforce3One
  • www.workforce3one.org designed to promote the
    High Growth Job Training Initiative
  • Take advantage of live-learning web-based
    seminars, updated research discussion forums, and
    virtual tools.

35
Region 3 Assigned Grants
  • Regional office responsibility for 11 grants
    totaling 16,707,222
  • Others in Region 3 that are national office
    responsibility
  • 17 total projects within Region 3

36
High Growth Job Training Initiative Projects in
Region 3
37
Industry Investments In Region 3
  • 8,935,891 Health Care
  • 453,628 Aerospace
  • 2,325,303 Biotechnology
  • 2,991,940 Advanced Manufacturing
  • 1,000,000 Construction
  • 1,000,000 - Geospatial

38
High Growth Job Training Initiative Projects
  • Many projects have significant investments of
    match from private employers

39
High Growth Project Example
  • Foreign Physicians to Registered Nurses Program
  • Combines an employer match of 500,000 Applicant
    match of 60,000 and HGJTI funding
  • Provides training to fill industry need and good
    wages to underemployed and unemployed foreign
    trained physicians

40
Prisoner Reentry Initiative
41
FY 2005 Budget Key Initiative
  • The Prisoner Reentry Initiative
  • Congress provided an appropriation of 70 million
    to the workforce investment system for the program

42
Prisoner Reentry Initiative
  • The Prisoner Reentry Initiative focuses on
    returning inmates to work.
  • It provides 70 million for reintegrating
    youthful offenders
  • Studies show that two-thirds of ex-offenders are
    re-arrested

43
The Reentry Initiative
  • The initiative embraces the strengths of FBCOs
    and partnerships.
  • It is a federal interagency collaboration
    w/Department of Justice, HHS/HUD.

44
Employment Centered Program
  • The program includes housing, mentoring, job
    training, etc.
  • The initiative is intended to reduce the
    recidivism rate.
  • Skills/support are necessary for the
    reintegration of ex-offenders.

45
Target Group
  • The funds will be directed to non-violent
    offenders.
  • They may also be expanded to violent offenders.
  • The target group is adult offenders ages 18 and
    up.

46
Solicitation for Grant Application (SGA)
  • The Solicitation for Grant (SGA) Applications is
    expected to go out in the spring of 2005.
  • The SGA will be designed by DOL and DOJ.
  • Both DOL/DOJ will make up the panel for proposal
    reviews.

47
SGA/Funding/Grant Awards
  • Limited competition for FBCOs targeting
    communities will also be announced.
  • The effective date for the funding is July 1,
    2005.
  • The grants should be awarded in the fall of 2005.

48
Base Realignment and Closure Commission BRAC
2005
49
Milestones in Process
  • Closures to be scheduled for 2006
  • May 16, 2005 - Secretary of Defense will make
    public the list of sites proposed for closure
  • September 2005 - BRAC will transmit its
    recommendations to Congress
  • BRAC actions will become final between September
    and December 31, 2005

50
1993 Base Closures Regional Impact
  • ALABAMA(2) Fort McClellan (Fort McClellan)
  • Naval Station (Mobile)
  • FLORIDA(7) Cecil Field (Cecil Field)
  • Naval Aviation Depot (Pensacola)
  • Naval Supply Center (Pensacola)
  • Defense Distribution Depot (Pensacola)
  • Naval Hospital (Orlando)
  • Homestead Air Force Base (Homestead)
  • MacDill Air Force Base (MacDill Air Force
    Base)
  • MISSISSIPPI(1) Naval Air Station (Meridian)

51
1993 Base Closures Regional Impact
(Continued)
  • S. CAROLINA(4) Charleston Naval Shipyards
    (Charleston) Naval Electronics Center
    (Charleston)
  • Naval Hospital (Charleston)
  • Defense Distribution Depot (Charleston)
  • TENNESSEE Naval Air Station (Memphis)

52
Potential Impact in the RegionNumber of Bases
  • Alabama 4
  • Mississippi 1
  • Florida 11
  • North Carolina 8
  • Georgia 12
  • South Carolina 6
  • Kentucky 3
  • Tennessee 1
  • Total 46

53
Top Four Selection Criteria
  • The current and future mission capabilities
  • The availability and condition of land,
    facilities, and associated airspace
  • The ability to accommodate contingency and
    mobilization
  • The cost of operations and manpower implications

54
Other Considerations
  • Potential costs and savings
  • Economic impact on existing communities
  • The ability of the infrastructure of communities
    to support forces, missions, and personnel
  • The environmental impact

55
FUTURE ACTIONS!
  • Find out who the major players are in terms of
    funding and expectations for each
  • Find out the KSAs of workers
  • Establish on-site transition centers
  • STAY TUNED!

56
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