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Math Science Pipeline Power Point Ver 2 11-8

Math Science Pipeline Power Point Ver 2 11-8 - Ohios...

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1 Ohio’s Mathematics and Science Talent Pipeline November 21, 2005 Improving Ohio’s Mathematics and Science Talent Pipeline
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2 IT’S A DIFFERENT ECONOMIC GAME . . . The Knowledge Economy Well-educated, skilled workers Technological innovation Strong research capacity New kinds of businesses Talent Technology Knowledge Capital Improving Ohio’s Mathematics and Science Talent Pipeline
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3 Jobs and the Economy Many companies import talent to stay competitive Congress passed legislation permitting entry of 300,000 temporary computer workers from 1988-2002 60 % of new jobs require skills possessed by only 20 % of current U.S. workforce By 2012, the knowledge economy will add: 16.4 million high technology jobs, including 4 million computer industry jobs 8.2 million health sciences jobs (U.S. Department of Labor, 2004) Improving Ohio’s Mathematics and Science Talent Pipeline Source: Hudson Institute, 2000
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4 Factors Affecting U.S. Economy Fewer Americans majoring in math, science & engineering U.S. ranks 11th in broadband deployment (OECD, June 2004) Shrinking share of best and brightest foreign students in M, S & E High tech trade is in growing deficit Declining U.S. share of global R&D Shrinking U.S. share of global patenting Shrinking U.S. share of published scientific articles U.S. Economy U.S. 15-yr olds rank 24th in math literacy and 26th in problem- solving in 2003 global assessment (PISA)
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5 “Tapping America’s Potential” Significant Trends By 2010, over 90% of all scientists and engineers in the world will be living in Asia South Korea, with one-sixth of U.S. population, graduates as many engineers as U.S. 50+ percent of engineering doctorates in U.S. awarded to foreign nationals Depletion of mathematics and science teacher talent pool by substantially higher private sector compensation Over 50% of current science and engineering workforce is
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