Temple University Commonwealth Appropriation Request ($000's)

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2 Temple University Commonwealth Appropriation Request ($000's) Increase over the Anticipated Requested Appropriation Appropriation Appropriation $ % (1) (2) (3) (4) Line 1. Educational and General 147, ,917 25, % Line 2. State Medical Assistance Funding (PA DPW) * 6,536 14,335 7, % TOTAL $ 153,953 $ 187,252 $ 33, % * Funding provided by the Pennsylvania Department of Public Welfare.

3 Introduction I am greatly honored to bring you Temple University s annual request. This is my third year submitting a request as Temple s President. Each year I do so, I am deeply humbled by the thoughtful and enthusiastic response I receive from state leaders, especially for initiatives designed to keep Temple affordable and accessible. The partnership between Temple and the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania is a long and proud one that has generated tremendous benefits for Commonwealth residents. I look forward to strengthening and sustaining that relationship in the years to come. I am pleased to share with you the impact Temple has on the Commonwealth. In the discussion that follows, I will describe how Temple creates value for the Commonwealth through our unprecedented efforts to provide a high quality education to Commonwealth residents; create life changing research; and remain affordable and accessible while maintaining our excellence. I would be remiss if I did not note that Temple is surging in quality. Our new class of freshmen and transfer students is the largest and most academically qualified class we ve ever had. Their average high school GPA of 3.51 is the best of any incoming class in Temple history. They also represent a 20 percent rise in African American freshmen and 26 percent rise in Latino freshmen, adding to the more than 45 percent of all Temple students who identify themselves as non white. Most importantly, the new students come from throughout the Commonwealth; we now have registered students from 63 Pennsylvania counties. Temple reflects this state talented and diverse. We are able to educate so many high achieving Commonwealth students in part because we have increased financial aid to ensure talented students of all backgrounds have access to our high quality education. At the same time, we have had three consecutive years of record fundraising, and we recently moved into the top 100 of the National Science Foundation s research expenditure rankings. Given our value to the Commonwealth, it is not surprising that Temple rose six spots this year to achieve its highest ever ranking in U.S. News & World Report s Best Colleges No. 115 among national universities. Our rise was a sign of our incredible momentum: Over the past five years, Temple has ascended an unprecedented 17 spots in the U.S. News rankings, making us the No. 1 gainer in the Commonwealth over that time.

4 Alumni who power Pennsylvania The impact our university has on the Commonwealth is immense. Go into virtually any boardroom, newsroom, classroom, rehearsal room or operating room in the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, and you are likely to find a Temple graduate. Temple is the number one provider of professional practitioners in Pennsylvania, including graduates of our medical school, dental school and law school. More than 80 percent of our students come from the Commonwealth. Just as important: those who come from out of state elect to stay and work here after they receive their degrees. There are more than 167,000 Temple alumni living in Pennsylvania equivalent to the Commonwealth s third largest city. Because of Temple, the Commonwealth has an influx of talented, highly qualified college graduates entering the work force every year. Numerous state elected officials are Temple graduates. With your continued support, we will be able to keep producing the future leaders of this state. Temple s benefit to Pennsylvania is clear. Temple supports 71,000 jobs in the Commonwealth. Every $1 the Commonwealth appropriates for Temple generates $43 in state impact. Fly in 4 Since I arrived at Temple, I have been emphasizing the crucial importance of graduating in four years to reduce student debt. Today, I am proud to report that Temple has made major strides in this area. This year, about 93 percent of our freshmen signed up for Fly in 4, Temple s innovative plan to help them graduate on time and limit their debt. To briefly review, here's how Fly in 4 works: students agree to meet with their advisors regularly and take classes when they re offered. They commit to sticking to their academic plan and graduating on time. For its part, Temple has invested heavily in advising. We ve also ensured that courses are taught when students need them. If students meet all of their requirements

5 under Fly in 4 but still can t graduate on time, Temple will pick up their remaining tuition bill. This year s incredible 93 percent participation rate in Fly in 4 follows last year s impressive rate of 88 percent. These students are making a commitment that will limit their loan debt and put them on the path to success in their careers and lives. As I have discussed with many of you in the last year, we want our students to graduate in four years because taking longer delays their entry into the higher paid, college educated segment of the work force. It also adds significantly to their debt: Students who stay in college for more than four years often have to take out riskier loans or even worse use their credit cards to pay for college expenses. In recent years, Temple has made tremendous progress in raising our four year graduation rate. With Fly in 4, we expect that rate to rise even higher. Fly in 4 also positions us as an innovative leader for other institutions in the Commonwealth and the nation to follow. Research that improves lives Temple s research is focused on real world results. For example, our researchers helped lead an international study that found that providing HIV patients with drug therapy immediately after they re diagnosed significantly lowers their risk of developing AIDS. That discovery follows the pioneering announcement last year that our researchers successfully eliminated the HIV virus from cultured human cells an incredible first step on the path toward a permanent cure for AIDS. At Temple, we produce research that changes peoples lives. The breakthroughs and technologies we produce in labs are being transferred to the marketplace faster than ever before. And our research is especially beneficial right here in the Commonwealth. Just recently, a study supported by Temple s Center on Regional Politics found that closing Pennsylvania s student achievement gaps could generate billions of dollars in state impact. Our researchers are also working on projects to improve language development among impoverished youth; reverse the effects of heart failure; and develop new treatments for chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD).

6 Temple s research has been helped tremendously by our new Science Education and Research Center (SERC), which opened last fall. This state of the art facility allows faculty, researchers and students to collaborate across disciplines and meld learning in the classroom with discoveries in the lab. SERC was funded in part by generous support from the Commonwealth. I cannot begin to express how grateful I am for the Commonwealth s investment in our research enterprise. We look forward to providing a return on that investment by producing even more transformative research for Commonwealth residents. SERC and all of the lifechanging research produced at Temple perfectly demonstrates the impact that is possible when the Commonwealth partners with Temple University. The Temple Option Farid Abdelrahman is a Temple freshman who plans to become a neurosurgeon and open up hospitals. He attended public school in Philadelphia, graduated high school with a 3.88 GPA and participated in a variety of extracurricular activities. But he did not do as well on his SATs as he had hoped. Students like Farid are why we created the Temple Option, an alternative admissions path for students who show great potential but don t perform well on standardized tests. With the Temple Option, students can apply to Temple without submitting a standardized test score, such as the SAT or ACT. Students who do perform well on standardized tests are encouraged to choose the traditional route and supply their scores. The Temple Option is our response to the growing body of research evidence that shows high school GPA, class rank and noncognitive factors are more reliable predictors of college success. If students choose not to submit test scores, they must answer specially designed, self reflective short answer questions. When evaluated by trained readers, the answers to these questions provide evidence of noncognitive motivational and developmental traits that are better predictors of future success than are standardized test scores. Temple was the first state related school in Pennsylvania to offer such an admissions path for talented students. But we are hardly alone. Hundreds of other colleges

7 and universities have moved to test optional admissions in recent years, including George Washington University, Wake Forest University, Brandeis University, Kansas State University and the University of Arizona. We want our students to know that at Temple, they are more than a test score. This year, about 18 percent of our freshmen enrolled at Temple via the Temple Option. They included students like Farid, who can go on to change the world thanks to this new admissions path. An affordable, high value institution In this era of great change in higher education, Temple stands for accessibility, maximum affordability and excellence of many kinds all at once. Many colleges see those factors as a choice; they pick just one to emphasize. We see them as inseparable. That is the unique Temple value proposition. Because of our commitment to creating value for the Commonwealth, we have kept base tuition increases to an average of 2.4 percent over three years. That is an unprecedented effort at tuition control that is unlikely to be found at many other schools public or private in the Commonwealth or the nation. We have also taken several other steps to help our students. This year, we increased financial aid by $6 million, raising the total amount of available financial aid to more than $100 million. But we are not resting on our laurels. Recently, Temple engaged Gallup, Inc., the well known polling company, to conduct a survey that will help us learn more about how our alumni are doing post college. This survey will provide invaluable data on the value we create in our students lives and how we can continue to benefit students for years to come. Conclusion At Temple, our mission is clear. We are committed to transforming lives through our research; growing the Commonwealth s economy; and providing talented and motivated students of all backgrounds with access to a high quality college degree. Because of our unique value proposition, it should be clear that Temple generates value for the Commonwealth at an effective cost.

8 I am proud to be the leader of one of Pennsylvania s great urban research institutions. If there is anything I can do to help you learn more about Temple University, please do not hesitate to contact me at Thank you for your consideration, Neil D. Theobald President

9 OPERATING SUMMARY PART II COLLEGE/UNIVERSITY: TEMPLE UNIVERSITY PAGE 1 THROUGH 11 DATE October 5, 2015 PREPARED BY NAME TITLE Jaison G. Kurichi Associate Vice President TELEPHONE (215)

10 Part II, Page 1 SCHEDULE A: SUMMARY OF STATE APPROPRIATION (S) BY FUNCTION COLLEGE/UNIVERSITY: TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Dollar Amounts in Thousands ED APPROPRIATION(S) Actual Available Increase(Decrease) Budget Increase(Decrease) Year Year Over Actual Year Request Over Available Year Amount % Amount % A. FOR INSTRUCTION (Schedule(s) A, Part III) 1. Education and General 139, ,417 7, % 172,917 25, % State Medical Assistance Funding (PA DPW) 6,437 6, % 14,335 7, % TOTAL INSTRUCTION 146, ,953 7, % 187,252 33, % B. FOR RESEARCH (Schedule(s) B, Part III) None TOTAL RESEARCH

11 Part II, Page 2 SCHEDULE A (cont.): SUMMARY OF STATE APPROPRIATION (S) BY FUNCTION COLLEGE/UNIVERSITY: TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Dollar Amounts in Thousands ED APPROPRIATION(S) Actual Available Increase(Decrease) Budget Increase(Decrease) Year Year Over Actual Year Request Over Available Year Amount % Amount % C. FOR PUBLIC SERVICE (Schedule(s) C, Part III) TOTAL PUBLIC SERVICE D. OTHER APPROPRIATION (S) (Schedule(s) D, Part III) TOTAL OTHER APPROPRIATION (S) E. TOTAL OPERATING APPROPRIATION 146, ,953 7, % 187,252 33, %

12 Part II, Page 3 SCHEDULE B: APPROPRIATION HIGHLIGHTS FOR GENERAL INSTRUCTION COLLEGE/UNIVERSITY: TEMPLE UNIVERSITY (1) NUMBER OF FTE STUDENTS (2) FTE STUDENT % BY LEVEL (3) IN-STATE/OUT-OF-STATE STUDENTS (HEADCOUNT) UNDER- FIRST UNDER- FIRST # PA. % OF # OUT-OF- # FOREIGN XXXXXXXXXXXXX GRADUATE GRADUATE PROF.* TOTAL GRADUATE GRADUATE PROF* RESIDENTS TOTAL STATE STUDENTS XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 26,349 3,388 1,879 31, % 10.72% 5.94% 27, % 7,645 2,699 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 26,753 3,630 1,843 32, % 11.26% 5.72% 27, % 7,673 3,124 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 26,914 3,661 1,838 32, % 11.30% 5.67% 27, % 7,592 3,219 XXXXXXXXXXXXX (4) FTE FACULTY POSITIONS (5) STUDENT FACULTY RATIOS (6) AVERAGE FACULTY SALARY** UNDER- FIRST UNDER- FIRST OVERALL ASSISTANT ASSOCIATE FULL GRADUATE GRADUATE PROF.* TOTAL GRADUATE GRADUATE PROF.* AVERAGE INSTRUCTOR PROFESSOR PROFESSOR PROFESSOR 1, , :1 6.1 : : ,147 74,322 98, ,022 1, , :1 6.1 : : ,774 76, , ,955 1, , :1 6.1 : : ,445 78, , ,996 (7) TOTAL COST OF INSTRUCTION (8) INCOME FOR INSTRUCTION (9) STATE APPROPRIATION FOR INSTRUCTION OTHER % OF % OF STATE XXXXXXXXXXXXX FACULTY DIRECT OTHER TOTAL COST TOTAL INSTRUCTION INCOME STATE INSTRUCTION SUPPORT SALARIES*** EXPENSES*** EXPENSES*** TOTAL*** PER FTE INCOME COSTS PER FTE APPROP*** COSTS PER FTE XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 169, , , ,599 23, , % 19, , % 4,425 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 174, , , ,938 24, , % 19, , % 4,574 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 179, , , ,154 25, , % 20, , % 5,335 XXXXXXXXXXXXX * Excludes Doctor of Medicine, Doctor of Podiatric Medicine, Osteopathic Medicine and Veterinary Medicine Programs. ** Average base salary of all full-time teaching faculty only for the academic year; average base salary should not include fringe benefits *** Dollar amounts in thousands.

13 Part II, Page 4 SCHEDULE C: APPROPRIATION HIGHLIGHTS FOR DOCTOR OF MEDICINE (M.D.) COLLEGE/UNIVERSITY: TEMPLE UNIVERSITY AND DOCTOR OF OSTEOPATHIC MEDICINE (D.O.) PROGRAMS ONLY NUMBER % STUDENT FTE AVERAGE TOTAL INCOME FOR TOTAL COST STATE APPROPRIATION ED FTE PENNA. FACULTY FACULTY FACULTY COST OF M.D./D.O. PER FTE STATE % OF INSTRUCT STATE SUPPORT STUDENTS RESIDENTS RATIO POSITIONS SALARY* INSTRUCTION** INSTRUCTION** M.D./D.O. APPROP** COSTS PER FTE NOT APPLICABLE * Average base salary of all full-time teaching faculty only for the academic year; average base salary should not include fringe benefits. ** Dollar amounts in thousands. Note: The line appropriations for the School of Medicine and other medical lines have been eliminated from Temple University's appropriation bill. Instead additional state and federal medical assistance will be transferred to the medical center through the PA Department of Public Welfare.

14 Part II, Page 5 SCHEDULE C: APPROPRIATION HIGHLIGHTS FOR DOCTOR OF PODIATRIC MEDICINE COLLEGE/UNIVERSITY: Temple University NUMBER % STUDENT FTE AVERAGE TOTAL INCOME FOR TOTAL COST STATE APPROPRIATION ED FTE PENNA. FACULTY FACULTY FACULTY COST OF M.D./D.O. PER FTE STATE % OF INSTRUCT STATE SUPPORT STUDENTS RESIDENTS RATIO POSITIONS SALARY* INSTRUCTION** INSTRUCTION** M.D./D.O. APPROP** COSTS PER FTE NOT APPLICABLE * Average base salary of all full-time teaching faculty only for the academic year; average base salary should not include fringe benefits. ** Dollar amounts in thousands. Note: The line appropriations for the School of Podiatric Medicine and other medical lines have been eliminated from Temple University's appropriation bill. Instead additional state and federal medical assistance will be transferred to the medical center through the PA Department of Public Welfare.

15 Part II, Page 6 SCHEDULE D: APPROPRIATION HIGHLIGHTS FOR DOCTOR OF COLLEGE/UNIVERSITY: TEMPLE UNIVERSITY VETERINARY MEDICINE (V.D.M.) PROGRAMS ONLY NUMBER % STUDENT FTE AVERAGE TOTAL INCOME FOR TOTAL COST STATE APPROPRIATION ED FTE PENNA. FACULTY FACULTY FACULTY COST OF V.D.M. PER FTE STATE % OF STATE SUPPORT STUDENTS RESIDENTS RATIO POSITIONS SALARY* INSTRUCTION** INSTRUCTION** V.D.M. APPROP** INSTRUCTION COSTS PER FTE NOT APPLICABLE * Average base salary of all full-time teaching faculty only for the academic year; average base salary should not include fringe benefits. ** Dollar amounts in thousands.

16 Part II, Page 7 SCHEDULE E: TOTAL OPERATING SUMMARY - SOURCE OF REVENUE COLLEGE/UNIVERSITY: TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Dollar Amounts in Thousands Actual Available Increase(Decrease) Budget Increase(Decrease) Year Year Over Actual Year Request Over Available Year Amount % Amount % REVENUES: a. State Direct Appropriation $ 146,354 $ 153,953 7, % $ 187,252 33, % State % of Total 5.0% 5.0% 5.8% b. Students (all tuition & fees) $ 779,610 $ 818,112 38, % $ 840,661 22, % Students % of Total 26.4% 26.3% 26.0% c. Federal $ 103,797 $ 104, % $ 109,156 4, % Federal % of Total 3.5% 3.4% 3.4% d. Other $ 1,926,657 $ 2,028, , % $ 2,101,999 73, % Other % of Total 65.2% 65.3% 64.9% TOTAL (a+b+c+d) * 2,956,418 3,105, , % 3,239, , % * Should agree with Part II, Schedule G, Line P

17 Part II, Page 8 SCHEDULE F: TUITION AND MANDATED FEES COLLEGE/UNIVERSITY: TEMPLE UNIVERSITY PA RESIDENTS PA NON-RESIDENTS Full-Time Students Part-Time Students Full-Time Students Part-Time Students Normal Academic Year * Credit Hour Rate Normal Academic Year * Credit Hour Rate Actual Current Proposed Actual Current Proposed Actual Current Proposed Actual Current Proposed Tuition Tuition Tuition Tuition Tuition Tuition Tuition Tuition Tuition Tuition Tuition Tuition I. TUITION RATES A. Main Campus 1. Regular Undergraduate lower division 14,006 14,398 14, ,032 24,704 25, a. Regular Undergraduate upper division 14,806 15,398 15, ,832 25,704 26, Regular Graduate ** (credit hour) ,103 1,169 1,203 1,103 1,169 1, Business Graduate (credit hour) 1,077 1,125 1,158 1,077 1,125 1,158 1,511 1,577 1,623 1,511 1,577 1,623 B. Branch Campuses 1. Regular Undergraduate 2. Regular Graduate C. First Professional 1. Dentistry 48,808 50,518 51,982 57,012 58,722 60, Law 20,906 22,496 23,148 34,032 35,496 36, Theology 4. Optometry 5. Podiatry 6. Health Sciences (Undergrad) D. Medical (First Professional) 1. Medicine (M.D.) 44,964 47,662 49,044 53,468 53,468 55, Osteopathic Medicine (D.O.) 3. Veterinary Medicine (V.D.M.) 4. Pharmacy 29,980 30,880 31,776 35,134 35,134 36, Podiatric Medicine 35,564 36,276 37,328 37,156 37,900 39,000 II. MANDATED FEES A. Undergraduate See Note A See Note A B. Graduate See Note A See Note A C. First Professional See Note A See Note A D. Medicine (M.D.) See Note A See Note A E. Osteopathic Medicine (D.O.) F. Veterinary Medicine (V.D.M.) * Two Semesters or Three Terms. ** Full-time tuition for 24 credit hours annually would be: Note (A) - The current mandatory fees consist of a single University Services Fee which is assessed to all students Resident - $20,472 Non-resident - $28,056 based on credit hours as follows: University Services Fee - assessed for fall and spring semesters. 9 + credit hours: $395 per fall and spring semesters 5 to 8 credit hours: $287 per fall and spring semesters 1 to 4 credit hours: $140 per fall and spring semesters University Services Fee - assessed for each summer session. 9 + credit hours: $204 per each summer session 5 to 8 credit hours: $155 per each summer session 1 to 4 credit hours: $91 per each summer session

18 Part II, Page 9 SCHEDULE G: SUMMARY OF CURRENT FUND REVENUES COLLEGE/UNIVERSITY: TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Dollar Amounts in Thousands Unrestricted Restricted Total Unrestricted Restricted Total Unrestricted Restricted Total A. Tuition and Fees * 1. In-State Student Tuition 468, , , , , , Out-of-State Student Tuition 272, , , , , , Fees 38,559 38,559 40,578 40,578 40,578 40, TOTAL TUITION AND FEES 779, , , , , ,661 B. Federal Stimulus C. State Appropriations 146, , , , , ,252 D. Local Appropriations E. Federal Grants & Contracts 30,573 73, ,797 29,139 75, ,486 30,042 79, ,156 F. State Grants & Contracts 1,579 11,151 12,730 1,505 11,318 12,823 1,538 11,448 12,986 G. Local Grants & Contracts 252 2,748 3, ,775 3, ,807 3,052 H. Gifts, Private Grants & Contracts 2,423 34,345 36,768 2,255 35,410 37,665 2,305 35,817 38,122 I. Investment Income 8,065 15,904 23,969 5,900 16,270 22,170 6,030 16,457 22,487 J. Sales & Services of Educational Activities 2,807 2, K. TOTAL EDUCATIONAL & GENERAL (A4 thru J) 971, ,372 1,109,035 1,011, ,120 1,152,473 1,068, ,643 1,213,970 L. Auxiliary Enterprises 1. Student Charges 2. Other Charges 3. TOTAL 97,678 97, , , , ,349 M. Hospitals 1,521,348 1,521,348 1,608,217 1,608,217 1,673,835 1,673,835 N. Med/Dental Practice Plans and Clinics 209, , , , , ,410 O. Other Sources/Net Asset Transfers 6,740 12,228 18,968 4,841 12,370 17,211 4,948 12,556 17,504 P. TOTAL REVENUES 2,806, ,600 2,956,418 2,951, ,490 3,105,112 3,080, ,199 3,239,068 * Tuition revenue is reported gross-does not include tuition discounting Schedules G & H for Actual reflect data available at time of preparation of this submission and may differ from the final audited statements of the University. Any surplus or deficit is included in transfers to achieve a balanced position.

19 Part II, Page 10 SCHEDULE H: SUMMARY OF CURRENT FUND EXPENDITURES & TRANSFERS COLLEGE/UNIVERSITY: TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Dollar Amounts in Thousands Unrestricted Restricted Total Unrestricted Restricted Total Unrestricted Restricted Total A. Instruction 416,791 10, , ,851 10, , ,219 10, ,096 B. Research 28,201 91, ,470 29,921 93, ,380 30,579 95, ,281 C. Public Service 2,345 18,956 21,301 2,432 19,335 21,767 2,493 19,743 22,236 D. Academic Support 141,406 2, , ,718 2, , ,922 2, ,761 E. Student Services 77, ,886 79, ,334 83, ,859 F. Institutional Support 148,066 2, , ,614 2, , ,782 2, ,130 G. Operation & Maintenance of Plant H. Student Financial Support (Schlshp & Fllwshp) * 91,456 4,893 96,349 96,799 5, ,956 99,606 5, ,913 I. SUBTOTAL - EDUCATIONAL & GENERAL EXPENDITURES 905, ,290 1,036, , ,440 1,078, , ,591 1,130,276 J. Transfers for Educational & General 1. Mandatory Transfers 2. Non-Mandatory Transfers 67,112 17,845 84,957 69,683 18,578 88,261 73,467 20,129 93, TOTAL TRANSFERS (1+2 above) 67,112 17,845 84,957 69,683 18,578 88,261 73,467 20,129 93,596 K. TOTAL EDUCATIONAL & GENERAL EXPENDITURES & TRANSFERS (A thru J(3) above) 972, ,135 1,121,655 1,013, ,018 1,166,612 1,066, ,720 1,223,872 L. Auxiliary Enterprises 1. Total Expenditures 108, , , , , , Mandatory Transfers 3. Non-Mandatory Transfers 4. TOTAL - Auxiliary Enterprises Expenditures & Transfers (1 thru 3 above) 108, , , , , ,415 M. Hospitals 1. Total Expenditures 1,505,131 1,505,131 1,597,839 1,597,839 1,664,948 1,664, Mandatory Transfers 3. Non-Mandatory Transfers 16,217 16,217 10,378 10,378 8,887 8, TOTAL - Hospital Expenditures & Transfers (1 thru 3 above) 1,521,348 1,521,348 1,608,217 1,608,217 1,673,835 1,673,835 N. Medical and Dental Practice Plans and Clinics 1. Total Expenditures 204, , , , , , Mandatory Transfers 3. Non-Mandatory Transfers TOTAL - Practice Plans and Patient Care Expenditures & Transfers (1 thru 3 above) 204, , , , , ,946 O. TOTAL EXPENDITURES & TRANSFERS (K+L(4)+M(4)+N(4) above) 2,806, ,600 2,956,418 2,951, ,490 3,105,112 3,080, ,199 3,239,068 * Student Financial Support is reported gross

20 Part II, Page 11 SCHEDULE I: CURRENT FUND OPERATING SUMMARY COLLEGE/UNIVERSITY: TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Dollar Amounts in Thousands EXPENDITURES 1. Salaries 215, , ,779 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 2. Wages XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 3. Staff Benefits 64,151 68,128 74,040 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 4. TOTAL PERSONAL COMPENSATION (1+2+3) 279, , ,819 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 5. Supplies & Other Expenses 57,393 61,124 64,791 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 6. Equipment 1,610 1,658 1,741 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 7. TOTAL DIRECT EXPENDITURES (4+5+6) 338, , ,351 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 8. Add Allocated Indirect Cost Expenditures * XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX a. Academic Support 112, , ,515 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX b. Institutional Support 123, , ,335 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX c. Operation & Maintenance of Physical Plant 104, , ,785 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX d. Student Services 65,251 69,095 71,168 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX e. TOTAL INDIRECT COST EXPENDITURES XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX (8a+b+c+d) 406, , ,803 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 9. TOTAL EXPENDITURES (7+8e) 745, , , , , , ,743 REVENUES XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 10. Tuition and Fees 629, , ,833 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 11. Federal Appropriations XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 12. Local Grants and Contracts XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 13. Federal Grants & Contracts 2,309 2,369 2,423 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 14. State Grants & Contracts 4,080 4,186 4,278 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 15. Gifts, Private Grants & Contracts 3,283 3,347 3,421 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 16. Endowment Income 2,683 2,753 2,814 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 17. Sales & Services of Educational Activities 2, XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 18. Designated Non Mandatory Transfer (39,042) (31,560) (28,301) XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 19. Recovery of Indirect Costs XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 20. TOTAL REVENUES EXCLUDING DIRECT STATE APPROPRIATION(S) (10 thru 19) 605, , , , , , , State Appropriations Received & Requested** 139, , , , , , , TOTAL REVENUES (20+21) 745, , , , , , ,743 * Allocable portion of all support activities. ** State appropriation(s) requested in the Budget Request year must equal Total Expenditures (9) minus Total Revenues Excluding Direct State Appropriation(s) (20).

21 APPROPRIATIONS S PART III COLLEGE/UNIVERSITY: TEMPLE UNIVERSITY PAGE 1 THROUGH 4. DATE October 5, 2015 PREPARED BY: NAME TITLE Jaison G. Kurichi Associate Vice President TELEPHONE (215)

22 Part III, Page 1 SCHEDULE A: INSTRUCTIONAL APPROPRIATION COLLEGE/UNIVERSITY: TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Dollar Amounts in Thousands TITLE: Educational and General Expense EXPENDITURES XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 1. Salaries 215, , ,779 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 2. Wages XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 3. Staff Benefits 64,151 68,128 74,040 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 4. TOTAL PERSONNEL COMPENSATION (1+2+3) 279, , ,819 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 5. Supplies & Other Expenses 57,393 61,124 64,791 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 6. Equipment 1,610 1,658 1,741 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 7. TOTAL DIRECT EXPENDITURES (4+5+6) 338, , ,351 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 8. Add Allocated Indirect Cost Expenditures * XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX a. Academic Support 112, , ,515 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX b. Institutional Support 123, , ,335 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX c. Operation & Maintenance of Physical Plant 104, , ,785 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX d. Student Services 65,251 69,095 71,168 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX e. TOTAL INDIRECT COST EXPENDITURES XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX (8a+b+c+d) 406, , ,803 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 9. TOTAL EXPENDITURES (7+8e) 745, , , , , , ,743 REVENUES XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 10. Tuition and Fees 629, , ,833 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 11. Federal Appropriations XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 12. Local Grants and Contracts XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 13. Federal Grants & Contracts 2,309 2,369 2,423 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 14. State Grants & Contracts 4,080 4,186 4,278 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 15. Gifts, Private Grants & Contracts 3,283 3,347 3,421 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 16. Endowment Income 2,683 2,753 2,814 XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 17. Sales & Services of Educational Activities 2, XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 18. Designated Transfers/Other Sources (39,042) (31,560) (28,301) XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 19. Recovery of Indirect Costs XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 20. TOTAL REVENUES EXCLUDING DIRECT STATE XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX APPROPRIATION(S) (10 thru 19) 605, , , , , , , State Appropriations Received & Requested** 139, , , , , , , TOTAL REVENUES (20+21) 745, , , , , , ,743 * Allocable portion of all support activities. ** State appropriation(s) requested in the Budget Request year must equal Total Expenditures (9) minus Total Revenues Excluding Direct State Appropriation(s) (20).

23 Part III, Page 2 SCHEDULE B: RESEARCH APPROPRIATION COLLEGE/UNIVERSITY: TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Dollar Amounts in Thousands TITLE: EXPENDITURES XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 1. Salaries XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 2. Wages XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 3. Staff Benefits XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 4. TOTAL PERSONNEL COMPENSATION (1+2+3) XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 5. Supplies & Other Expenses XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 6. Equipment XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 7. TOTAL DIRECT EXPENDITURES (4+5+6) XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 8. Add Allocated Indirect Cost Expenditures * XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX a. Academic Support XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX b. Institutional Support NOT APPLICABLE XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX c. Operation & Maintenance of Physical Plant XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX d. Student Services XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX e. TOTAL INDIRECT COST EXPENDITURES XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX (8a+b+c+d) XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 9. TOTAL EXPENDITURES (7+8e) REVENUES XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 10. Tuition and Fees XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 11. Federal Appropriations XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 12. Local Appropriations XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 13. Federal Grants & Contracts XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 14. State Grants & Contracts XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 15. Gifts, Private Grants & Contracts XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 16. Endowment Income XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 17. Sales & Services of Educational Activities XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 18. Other Educational & General XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 19. Recovery of Indirect Costs XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 20. TOTAL REVENUES EXCLUDING DIRECT STATE XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX APPROPRIATION(S) (10 thru 19) 21. State Appropriations Received & Requested** 22. TOTAL REVENUES (20+21) * Allocable portion of all support activities. ** State appropriation(s) requested in the Budget Request year must equal Total Expenditures (9) minus Total Revenues Excluding Direct State Appropriation(s) (20).

24 Part III, Page 4 SCHEDULE D: OTHER APPROPRIATION COLLEGE/UNIVERSITY: TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Dollar Amounts in Thousands TITLE: EXPENDITURES XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 1. Salaries XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 2. Wages XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 3. Staff Benefits XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 4. TOTAL PERSONNEL COMPENSATION (1+2+3) XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 5. Supplies & Other Expenses XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 6. Equipment XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 7. TOTAL DIRECT EXPENDITURES (4+5+6) XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 8. Add Allocated Indirect Cost Expenditures * XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX a. Academic Support XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX b. Institutional Support NOT APPLICABLE XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX c. Operation & Maintenance of Physical Plant XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX d. Student Services XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX e. TOTAL INDIRECT COST EXPENDITURES XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX (8a+b+c+d) XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 9. TOTAL EXPENDITURES (7+8e) REVENUES XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 10. Tuition and Fees XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 11. Federal Appropriations XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 12. Local Appropriations XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 13. Federal Grants & Contracts XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 14. State Grants & Contracts XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 15. Gifts, Private Grants & Contracts XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 16. Endowment Income XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 17. Sales & Services of Educational Activities XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 18. Other Educational & General XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 19. Recovery of Indirect Costs XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 20. TOTAL REVENUES EXCLUDING DIRECT STATE XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX APPROPRIATION(S) (10 thru 19) 21. State Appropriations Received & Requested** 22. TOTAL REVENUES (20+21) * Allocable portion of all support activities. ** State appropriation(s) requested in the Budget Request year must equal Total Expenditures (9) minus Total Revenues Excluding Direct State Appropriation(s) (20).

25 Part III, Page 3 SCHEDULE C: PUBLIC SERVICE APPROPRIATION COLLEGE/UNIVERSITY: TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Dollar Amounts in Thousands TITLE: EXPENDITURES XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 1. Salaries XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 2. Wages XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 3. Staff Benefits XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 4. TOTAL PERSONNEL COMPENSATION (1+2+3) XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 5. Supplies & Other Expenses XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 6. Equipment XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 7. TOTAL DIRECT EXPENDITURES (4+5+6) XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 8. Add Allocated Indirect Cost Expenditures * XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX a. Academic Support XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX b. Institutional Support NOT APPLICABLE XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX c. Operation & Maintenance of Physical Plant XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX d. Student Services XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX e. TOTAL INDIRECT COST EXPENDITURES XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX (8a+b+c+d) XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 9. TOTAL EXPENDITURES (7+8e) REVENUES XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 10. Tuition and Fees XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 11. Federal Appropriations XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 12. Local Appropriations XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 13. Federal Grants & Contracts XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 14. State Grants & Contracts XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 15. Gifts, Private Grants & Contracts XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 16. Endowment Income XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 17. Sales & Services of Educational Activities XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 18. Other Educational & General XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 19. Recovery of Indirect Costs XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX 20. TOTAL REVENUES EXCLUDING DIRECT STATE XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXX APPROPRIATION(S) (10 thru 19) 21. State Appropriations Received & Requested** 22. TOTAL REVENUES (20+21) * Allocable portion of all support activities. ** State appropriation(s) requested in the Budget Request year must equal Total Expenditures (9) minus Total Revenues Excluding Direct State Appropriation(s) (20).

26 PROGRAM FISCAL College/University: Organization Code: 573 Segment Code: 03 Page: 1 through 21 Date: Prepared by: Name: Title: Telephone Number: Temple University 8/31/2015 Jaison G. Kurichi Associate Vice President NOTE: The Organization Code and Segment Code must be entered on the cover worksheet. They will be copied to all of the input worksheets.

27 PROGRAM URE (Instructional) Indicator Name: Full-Time Equivalent Students (01) College/University: Temple University Agriculture, Agriculture Operations and Related Sciences Natural Resources and Conservation Architecture and Related Services Area Ethnic, Cultural, Gender, and Group Studies Communication, Journalism and Related Programs ,841 2,801 2,920 3,019 3,118 3,217 3,316 Communications Technology/Technicians and Support Services Computer and Information Sciences and Support Services ,025 1,032 1,041 1,141 1,241 1,342 1,442 Personal and Culinary Services Education ,542 1,518 1,422 1,295 1,167 1, Engineering ,429 1,452 1,478 1,587 1,696 1,805 1,914 Engineering Technologies and Engineering-Related Fields Foreign Languages, Literatures and Linguistics Family and Consumer Sciences/Human Sciences Legal Professions and Studies , English Language and Literature/Letters Liberal Arts and Sciences, General Studies and Humanities ,344 1,526 1,161 1, Library Science Biological and Biomedical Sciences ,104 2,110 2,253 2,341 2,429 2,517 2,605 Mathematics and Statistics Military Science, Leadership and Operational Art Military Technologies and Applied Sciences Multi/Interdisciplinary Studies Parks, Recreation, Leisure and Fitness Studies ,730 1,800 1,975 2,125 2,276 2,427 2,578 Basic Skills and Developmental/Remedial Education Citizenship Activities Health-Related Knowledge and Skills

28 PROGRAM URE (Instructional) Indicator Name: Full-Time Equivalent Students (01) College/University: Temple University Interpersonal and Social Skills Leisure and Recreational Activities Personal Awareness and Self-Improvement Philosophy and Religious Studies Theology and Religious Vocations Physical Sciences Science Technologies/Technicians Psychology ,422 1,435 1,508 1,532 1,556 1,580 1,603 Homeland Security, Law Enforcement, Firefighting and Related Protective Services Public Administration and Social Service Professions ,021 1,058 Social Sciences ,066 1,066 1,149 1,138 1,128 1,117 1,107 Construction Trades Mechanic and Repair Technologies/Technicians Precision Production Transportation and Materials Moving Visual and Performing Arts ,272 2,347 2,392 2,361 2,329 2,298 2,267 Health Professions and Related Programs ,102 5,055 5,092 5,152 5,213 5,273 5,334 Business, Management, Marketing and Related Support Services ,913 6,835 6,875 7,116 7,357 7,599 7,840 High School/Secondary Diplomas and Certificates History Residency Programs TOTAL 33,915 34,135 34,571 35,088 35,597 36,112 36,627 (please enter FTEs as a whole number)

29 PROGRAM URE (Instructional) Indicator Name: Number of Associates Degrees Conferred (02) College/University: Temple University Agriculture, Agriculture Operations and Related Sciences Natural Resources and Conservation Architecture and Related Services Area Ethnic, Cultural, Gender, and Group Studies Communication, Journalism and Related Programs Communications Technology/Technicians and Support Services Computer and Information Sciences and Support Services Personal and Culinary Services Education Engineering Engineering Technologies and Engineering-Related Fields Foreign Languages, Literatures and Linguistics Family and Consumer Sciences/Human Sciences Legal Professions and Studies English Language and Literature/Letters Liberal Arts and Sciences, General Studies and Humanities Library Science Biological and Biomedical Sciences Mathematics and Statistics Military Science, Leadership and Operational Art Military Technologies and Applied Sciences Multi/Interdisciplinary Studies Parks, Recreation, Leisure and Fitness Studies Basic Skills and Developmental/Remedial Education Citizenship Activities Health-Related Knowledge and Skills

30 PROGRAM URE (Instructional) Indicator Name: Number of Associates Degrees Conferred (02) College/University: Temple University Interpersonal and Social Skills Leisure and Recreational Activities Personal Awareness and Self-Improvement Philosophy and Religious Studies Theology and Religious Vocations Physical Sciences Science Technologies/Technicians Psychology Homeland Security, Law Enforcement, Firefighting and Related Protective Services Public Administration and Social Service Professions Social Sciences Construction Trades Mechanic and Repair Technologies/Technicians Precision Production Transportation and Materials Moving Visual and Performing Arts Health Professions and Related Programs Business, Management, Marketing and Related Support Services High School/Secondary Diplomas and Certificates History Residency Programs TOTAL (please enter FTEs as a whole number)

31 PROGRAM URE (Instructional) Indicator Name: Number of Completed Terminal Occupational/Vocational Programs, College/University: Temple University 2 yrs. or less (03) Agriculture, Agriculture Operations and Related Sciences Natural Resources and Conservation Architecture and Related Services Area Ethnic, Cultural, Gender, and Group Studies Communication, Journalism and Related Programs Communications Technology/Technicians and Support Services Computer and Information Sciences and Support Services Personal and Culinary Services Education Engineering Engineering Technologies and Engineering-Related Fields Foreign Languages, Literatures and Linguistics Family and Consumer Sciences/Human Sciences Legal Professions and Studies English Language and Literature/Letters Liberal Arts and Sciences, General Studies and Humanities Library Science Biological and Biomedical Sciences Mathematics and Statistics Military Science, Leadership and Operational Art Military Technologies and Applied Sciences Multi/Interdisciplinary Studies Parks, Recreation, Leisure and Fitness Studies Basic Skills and Developmental/Remedial Education Citizenship Activities Health-Related Knowledge and Skills

32 PROGRAM URE (Instructional) Indicator Name: Number of Completed Terminal Occupational/Vocational Programs, College/University: Temple University 2 yrs. or less (03) Interpersonal and Social Skills Leisure and Recreational Activities Personal Awareness and Self-Improvement Philosophy and Religious Studies Theology and Religious Vocations Physical Sciences Science Technologies/Technicians Psychology Homeland Security, Law Enforcement, Firefighting and Related Protective Services Public Administration and Social Service Professions Social Sciences Construction Trades Mechanic and Repair Technologies/Technicians Precision Production Transportation and Materials Moving Visual and Performing Arts Health Professions and Related Programs Business, Management, Marketing and Related Support Services High School/Secondary Diplomas and Certificates History Residency Programs TOTAL (please enter FTEs as a whole number)

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