John Rushforth, Executive Secretary of the Committee of University Chairs (CUC), gives his personal views on the debate around Vice-Chancellors’ pay and benefits and discusses the justification of salaries of HE senior leaders. What follows does not represent any of the views or policies of the CUC.
Mike Shore-Nye, Registrar and Secretary at the University of Exeter, reflects on lessons from Exeter’s Transformation Programme and the establishment of a new Strategic Delivery Unit.
Rebecca Davies, Pro Vice-Chancellor and Chief Operating Officer at Aberystwyth University, weighs in on the changes to the Welsh Funding Policy and reflects on how it will look for the new 2018 student intake.
Graham Donelan, University Secretary at Liverpool Hope University, takes a look at Section 75 of the Higher Education & Research Act and asks for those in the sector to voice their thoughts on the new system.
Inspired by the latest research by HEPI on the tenure of Vice-Chancellors, Dr Paul Greatrix of The University of Nottingham, conducts his own study into the tenure of his own role of Registrar. With 53 participants from the sector, he uncovers the results of the average tenure and those who have been in office for over ten years, discussing what it means for the future of the role.
Kim Frost is University Secretary at the University of London, and rather uniquely, he is also Director of Human Resources. Here he talks about the joys and challenges of his shared responsibilities and the variety of his role.
Alison Kennell, University Secretary at York St John University, considers the recent discussions regarding university tuition fees and the wider debate on funding policy affecting higher education and students’ personal finances.
Liz Bromley, Deputy Vice Chancellor at University of Central Lancashire, and former Registrar and Secretary at Goldsmiths, University of London, considers the role that students play in university governance, particularly with regards to staff pay and benefits.
Mike Shore-Nye, Registrar and Secretary at the University of Exeter, presents three key principles institutions should adhere to in times of economic, political and societal turbulence.
Graham Donelan, University Secretary at Liverpool Hope University, reflects on the results of the recent General Election, and the impact of the current political climate on the higher education sector.