said that originally the school had planned to cut $3.8 million from classes, but found
other means of savings to lower that number to $1.9 million.
"I think it's really a case of the state turning away students, rather than the college,"
said in a phone interview.
explained that $3.1 million of the fund has been looked at and verified,
but there was still $2.75 million left to analyze.
said that they would have a full line-item
accounting of the non-instructional fund by Nov. 30.
Librarians and student health personnel are paid out of the non-instructional fund, and
thus far have escaped some of the drastic cuts other departments have faced.
The board of
trustees sought to find out exactly why this was at the Sept. 22 meeting.
"We have 85 [faculty] positions being eliminated and these [non-instructional personell]
are not being cut?
Why is that?
Board of Trustees President John Rizzo asked Goldstein.
answered "For tenure review it's in the AFT contract.
"Not for the Fall [semester]" Goldstein
Vice Chancellor of finance and administration Peter Goldstein
said City College expects $8.5 million to $14 million in state funding cuts and about $4.8 million in increased operating costs.
All practical issues regarding its construction have been resolved, said Peter Goldstein, vice chancellor of Finance and Administration.