Date of Award
Master of Arts (MA)
The rapidly increasing numbers of junior college students and the mushrooming number of junior colleges has created a critical need for recruiting qualified faculty members as well as retaining those faculty members already in the profession. While the problem of salary and remuneration is important, it is becoming increasingly clear that all of the forms of fringe benefits which are a part of the total financial package are becoming an increasingly critical consideration in the employment and retention of faculty. The two-fold process of competing in the open market with business and industry for highly trained and qualified personnel, and at the same time, of exercising an even more analytical and critical control of the allocation of available funds to the many functions of an institution's operations, has created a greater need than ever for evaluating as thoroughly as possible the various expenditures for obtaining and retaining personnel for our junior college.
Woodson, William Lewis, "Fringe Benefits in a Selected Group of Junior Colleges" (1969). Student Work. 2512.
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