Maricopa County Community CollegeDistrict (MCCCD)Agenda Review and Work SessionMar 04, 2014 at 04:00 PM - 07:30 PMGoverning Board Room-2nd FloorDistrict Support Services CenterTempe, Arizona 85281-6942

Maricopa County Community College DistrictGoverning Board AgendaMarch 4, 2014visionmissionA Community of Colleges—Colleges for the Community—working collectively and responsibly to meet the life-long learning needsof our diverse students and communities.The Maricopa Community Colleges provide access to higher education for diverse students and communities. We focus on learningthrough: University Transfer Education, General Education, Developmental Education, Workforce Development, StudentDevelopment Services, Continuing Education, Community Education, Civic Responsibility, and Global Engagement.AGENDA REVIEW4:30 P.M.District Support Services Center 2411 West 14th Street Tempe, AZ 85281 Governing Board Room—2nd FloorI.CALL TO ORDERII.AGENDA REVIEW FOR THE MARCH 25, 2014 REGULAR BOARD MEETINGIII.ADJOURNMENTWORK SESSION6:00 P.M.District Support Services Center 2411 West 14th Street Tempe, AZ 85281 Governing Board Room—2nd FloorI.CALL TO ORDERII.MARICOPA BOARDEFFECT WEB PORTAL* TRAININGIII.POLICY DISCUSSION—SECTION 3.0: BOARD-STAFF r)IV.1.3.0—Chancellor’s Role2.3.1—Unity of Control3.3.2—Accountability of the Chancellor4.3.3—Delegation to the Chancellor5.3.4—Monitoring Chancellor Performance6.3.5—Access to the Internal Auditor7.3.6—Board/General Counsel RelationshipADJOURNMENT*Access to the Maricopa BoardEffect Web Portal is restricted to authorized users only.Information regarding Agenda Review or the Work Session may be obtained by calling the Board Office at (480) 731-8889.

Maricopa County Community College DistrictGoverning Board AgendaMarch 25, 2014visionA Community of Colleges—Colleges for the Community—working collectively and responsibly to meet the life-long learning needsof our diverse students and communities.missionThe Maricopa Community Colleges provide access to higher education for diverse students and communities. We focus onlearning through: University Transfer Education, General Education, Developmental Education, Workforce Development, StudentDevelopment Services, Continuing Education, Community Education, Civic Responsibility, and Global Engagement.EXECUTIVE SESSION5:30 p.m.District Support Services Center 2411 West 14th Street Tempe, AZ 85281 Maricopa Room—1st FloorI.CALL TO ORDERII.APPROVAL TO GO INTO EXECUTIVE SESSIONA. Discussion or consultation for legal advice with attorneys for the board—A.R.S. §38-431.03.A.3—Meet andConfer Collaborative Policy DiscussionsIII.EXECUTIVE SESSIONIV.ADJOURNMENT AND CHANGE OF VENUEREGULAR MEETING6:30 p.m.District Support Services Center 2411 West 14th Street Tempe, AZ 85281 Governing Board Room—2nd FloorI.GENERALA.Re-Call to OrderB.Pledge of AllegianceC.Student Life Reports1.D.Emeritus, Awards, and Recognition1.E.GateWay Community CollegeGlendale Community College Guitar EnsembleCitizens InterimThis is an opportunity for members of the public to address the Governing Board. In compliance with the Open Meeting Law, theGoverning Board will neither discuss nor take action on issues raised during this portion of the agenda. When necessary, issues will betaken under advisement and placed on a subsequent agenda. Presenting concerns to the Board and the free expression of ideasshould be communicated with decorum and respect. Uncivil or disorderly conduct is not permitted. The use of derisive or insultinglanguage or the direction of remarks that defame, attack, or harass an individual may serve as cause for the Board’s President todirect that the speaker immediately conclude his or her remarks.II.APPROVAL OF THE ORDER OF THE AGENDAThe Maricopa County Community College District endeavors to make all public meetings accessible to persons with disabilities or individuals withLimited English Proficiency. To ensure the provision of appropriate or reasonable accommodations, please submit your request within 24 hoursof the posting of the agenda. A copy of all agenda materials will be available on the Wednesday preceding the scheduled meeting. Withoutadvance notice we are unable to guarantee the accommodations of choice. For a literal translation of this agenda, the web tool Google Translateis located on the bottom of the menu bar to the left on the Governing Board web page located at more information, please contact Tina Emmons at (480) 731-8889.

Governing Board Agenda March 25, 2014Page 2The order of agenda items is subject to change.III.CONSIDERATION OF CONSENT AGENDA ACTION ITEMSIV.ACTIONAll items with an asterisk are consent matters unless they are removed from the Consent Agenda at this time. Any item may be removed from theagenda by the Chancellor as a matter of administrative prerogative, or by the Governing Board upon motion duly made, seconded, and approved.Consent Agenda items will be approved by one motion (Note: a second to the motion shall not be needed) and there will be no specific discussion ofthese items. Items removed from the Consent Agenda will be approved during the consideration of the Non-Consent Agenda.A.MINUTES*1.B.C.D.HUMAN RESOURCES*1.Consideration of Employments*2.Consideration of Specially Funded Employments*3.Consideration of Short Term Employments*4.Consideration of SeparationsACADEMIC AND STUDENT AFFAIRS*1.Approval of Curriculum*2.Approval of Intergovernmental Agreement between Mesa Community College andMesa Unified School District*3.Approval of Title I LEA Grant 2014 Title I LEA*4.Approval of Intergovernmental Agreement between GateWay Community College andMaricopa Integrated Health System for EMR System Access in GateWay’s HUG Student LearningHealth Clinic*5.Approval of Curriculum—Academic Degrees and PoliciesBUSINESS SERVICES*1.E.Approval of Chandler-Gilbert Community College-Law Enforcement Training Academy(CGCC-LETA) and Mesa Police Department Intergovernmental AgreementCHANCELLOR*1.V.Approval of the minutes of the February 25, 2014 Regular Board Meeting andMarch 4, 2014 Agenda Review and Work SessionApproval of Extension of Contract with Wilson Elser Moskowitz Edelman & Dicker, LLPCONSIDERATION OF NON-CONSENT ACTION ITEMSA.B.BUSINESS SERVICES1.Approval of Proposed Fee Changes FY2014-2015 Budget2.Approval of Proposed Tuition & Fees FY2014-2015 Budget3.Approval of Purchase Order for Job Order Construction to Remodel Business Education(BE) and Language Arts (LA) Restrooms at South Mountain Community CollegeINFORMATION TECHNOLOGY1.Approval of Authorization for Required Changes to the Student Information System and Hosting Services

Governing Board Agenda March 25, 2014VI.FIRST READINGA.VII.Page 3Review of Preliminary Proposed FY14-15 BudgetMONITORING REPORTSA.Budget Analysis Report, Fund 1—General Unrestricted Fund, for the Eight Months EndingFebruary 28, 2014VIII. COMMUNITY LINKAGEGoverning Board Members, the Chancellor, and representatives of various groups may each present a brief summary of currentevents. The Governing Board will not propose, discuss, deliberate or take legal action on any matter presented in a summary.A.Governing Board ReportsB.Internal CommunityC.IX.X.1.Chancellor's Report2.Faculty Executive Council Report3.Employee Group Reportsi.Adjunct Faculty Association (AFA)ii.Management, Administration, and Technology (MAT)4.Vice Chancellor Reports5.College ReportsExternal Community1.AADGB Report (Arizona Association of District Governing Boards)2.ASBA Report (Arizona School Boards Association)3.Legislative UpdateESTABLISHMENT OF NEXT MEETING DATES, TIMES AND PLACESA.April 8, 2014, 4:00 p.m., Agenda Review, Governing Board RoomB.April 8, 2014, 6:00 p.m., Work Session, Governing Board RoomD.April 22, 2014, 6:30 p.m., Regular Board Meeting, Governing Board RoomADJOURNMENT

Maricopa County Community College DistrictGoverning Board MinutesFebruary 25, 2014An executive session and a regular meeting of the Maricopa County Community College District Governing Board werescheduled to be held beginning at 4:30 p.m. at the District Support Services Center, 2411 West 14th Street, Tempe, Arizona,pursuant to A.R.S. Section 38-431.02, notice having been duly given.GOVERNING BOARD Dana Saar, President Randolph Lumm, Secretary Doyle Burke, Member Alfredo Gutierrez, Member Debra Pearson, MemberADMINISTRATIONRufus GlasperMaria Harper-MarinickDebra ThompsonJames BowersSteve HelfgotLee CombsLinda LujanErnie LaraSteven GonzalesIrene KovalaShouan PanPaul DaleAnna SolleyTodd Simmons for Chris BustamanteJan GehlerShari OlsonGene GiovanniniOPENING ANDEXECUTIVE SESSIONThe regular board meeting was called to order at 4:30 p.m. and President Saar welcomed everyone tothe meeting.MOTIONMotion 10137Board President Saar made a motion to go into Executive Session. Board Member Burke seconded.Motion approved 5-0.CALL TO ORDERThe regular board meeting was re-called to order at 6:39 p.m.PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCEThe assembly pledged allegiance to the United States of America led by Mr. Alfredo Gutierrez.CLASS ACKNOWLEDGEMENTSThere were no classes present.SUBSTITUTIONSThere was one substitution for a member of the CEC. President Saar then announced that he wasadjusting the agenda slightly to allow the Chancellor to give his report next.CHANCELLOR’S REPORTChancellor Rufus Glasper said he wanted to give the Board a summary of activities in the District fromthe perspective of the CEO. He began with the status of the Maricopa Foundation. He said within thepast 70 days, he has spent time visiting with other CEOs as part of the CEO Summit Project. His planwas to bring 42 CEO/administrators into our system to put a face on MCCCD. He finds that people lovecommunity colleges but they don’t know a lot about what they do. He is trying to build a case ofsupporting community colleges and he’s focused on building partnerships. He said people are amazedat how MCCCD’s involvement has grown—from serving 75,000 student in the 80s to 260,000 students today (MCCCD had over 275,000 students at a high point in 2011). The State says MCCCD isoperating well, able to increase tuition and property taxes to support itself, and the Chancellor agreesthat MCCCD is not hurting. But he stressed that in 1986, the State provided about 26% of the operatingbudget and now it is less than 1%. He doubts that MCCCD will ever get that kind of support from theState again. Operationally that’s caused a reduction of about 60,000,000 since 2009. MCCCD needs todo business differently. MCCCD is in the midst of a 50,000,000 Foundation campaign and he’s found

Minutes February 25, 2014 Regular Board MeetingPage 2 of 11that most support resonates with the four-year systems. If MCCCD stays within the box defined as“community colleges” (providing technicians, certificates, associates, and transfer) supporters have abetter understanding of how community colleges work. When factoring in transfer students on oneend of the spectrum and developmental students on the other, MCCCD lies squarely in the middle andits resources are used in that continuum. He continually considers what can be done to build affinity—accountability, outcomes, measures, etc. MCCCD is the largest provider in terms of health care[support]. MCCCD is part of a trade adjustment grant regarding energy—what are the workforce needsat Palo Verde and how can MCCCD meet those needs? How can MCCCD build that pipeline? How canMCCCD get its faculty into the workplace so training can be specific and how can MCCCD get studentsprepared for those jobs? People tend to respond more favorably towards those they know. He hasbeen working with Dr. Maria Harper-Marinick, Executive Vice Chancellor and Provost, along withWorkforce Development, so MCCCD can be responsive to industry needs. MCCCD needs to highlightthe return on investment and place itself in a position to listen to requests and respond within a one tothree month window—MCCCD needs to be flexible and agile because responsiveness will be vital ingaining support. After meeting with the CEOs, the Chancellor feels better about their willingness tomeet and discuss their needs. He plans to follow-up on these visits, ensuring he speaks with those whowere unable to attend the Summit, as well as generate new connections. He also wants Maricopa tolook at the notion of branding so people understand MCCCD is a collective body of 10 colleges underone banner. MCCCD is still operating under separate silos. He will be looking more at marketing andpublic relations and focusing on what the colleges provide to the community. As that starts to occur,the nexus between fundraising will expand. He will continue to build relationships with 4-yearinstitutions. MCCCD has the largest pathway program established; having created over 168 programsthat map seamlessly back to the colleges. MCCCD has established pathways with ASU’s College ofEngineering, Business College, and is working on building one with the Honors College. He wants tofocus on building incentives for students to stay with MCCCD and complete these pathways, like withhealth care. How can MCCCD meet health care needs as they continue to change? MCCCD will buildprograms around individuals with technical and work environment skills. Yet how can MCCCD givestudents their best option? The Board has challenged him about placement of students—how canMCCCD bring in students and provide counseling and advising so they can move smartly through thesystem from initial classes to obtaining a job? He is considering multiple options including credit andnon-credit with the Corporate College. He’s noticed that many community partners don’t give tocampaigns but they will give grants that directly support their needs. There will need to be portions ofinstitutions that may need to be privatized. Elasticity of demand for taxpayers and students changesand MCCCD needs to look at things differently. Education needs to run well as a business by becomingmore effective, efficient, and flexible. Recently the Board has heard presentations on open resources,increasing numbers of developmental students, and opportunities to have competency-based testingrather than placement into programs (with the caveat that, in order to receive federal financial aid,students need to be in a program). Board members and he were talking in Washington, DC recentlyabout PEL grants and how they have been cut back from 18 months to 12 months. Students usingfinancial aid for developmental education do not have any financial aid left once they’ve completedthose courses. Aside from changing the PEL grant timeframe, the Board has asked how MCCCD canaddress the notion of developmental education. There are budget discussions regarding offering acontinuum of opportunities for students that are low or no cost but are competency-based. Forexample, if a student only needs fractions, then MCCCD will provide a single lesson, web course, oneday class, etc., so that student can master fractions and move him or herself into the 100-level course.Moving forward, MCCCD’s future will be to redefine itself, without discounting its relationship with theState, strengthen public and private partnerships, promote multiple agency cooperation, and dobusiness differently. Developmental education will not be the latest challenge. Performance-BasedFunding (PBF) will be a new opportunity for MCCCD. PBF came out of a Lumina Grant from about threeyears ago. Maricopa was asked to present on PBF to the Lumina Foundation. The presentation wasbased on around 30 metrics that were nontraditional to what the State has funded in the past. Thefocus was on the number of students that can be moved through the pipeline versus 45th-dayheadcounts. Historically, funding has been based on the number of transfers and graduations but thatis not MCCCD’s population. PBF will have an impact on how MCCCD does business. Dr. Glasperremarked that, as the Board looks at the opportunities and challenges facing MCCCD (such as MCCCDis currently involved in its largest capital campaign ever, driven by Board outcomes), Maricopa will dowhatever it needs to in order to provide service to students. MCCCD is a large institution—but how

Minutes February 25, 2014 Regular Board MeetingPage 3 of 11large is too large? Is MCCCD looking at the same make-up, quality, outcomes, and expectations of itscommunity? What will happen to sustain MCCCD moving forward? Dr. Glasper thanked the Board forallowing his extended comments, concluded his remarks, and asked for any questions.STUDENT LIFE REPORTSBrittany Quidang, from Student Life and Leadership at Estrella-Mountain Community College, thankedthe Board for its time and then introduced herself and her fellow speakers, Ariane MacDonald, VickieWeeks, and Joselyn Gutierrez. Brittany and Ariane remarked there are over 20 active clubs andorganizations on campus. Benefits include engaging student interest outside of the classroom,networking with faculty, staff, and other students, and helping students focus on academics. In orderto support continuous learning opportunities, students support campus events, especially those withfree food as an incentive. They have had club events, student life events, and heritage month events.Students highlighted their “Love Your Body” campaign which offered multiple workshops, paneldiscussions, and forums on body image issues. Students shared what they loved about themselves andthe results showed that many students were deeply moved by the event. They have offered “CoffeeTalk Series” which allowed students to talk informally with school administrators. They have offeredmany forums on such topics as Childcare, EMCC Resources, Healthy Eating, Internships, SexualAwareness, and Emergency Preparedness. They have also provided support for fitness and wellnesswith a student exercise survey, ‘chowshares’, walk/jog routes, intramural sports, and a healthawareness and career expo. They have revamped their New Student Orientation by focusing not onthe fact that it is mandatory (although it is) but rather on the benefits orientation provides to students.They offer online registration, engagement activities, and provide a required campus tour. They areworking on creating an online orientation for those who cannot attend in person. Jocelyn then spokeabout their Phi Theta Kapa (PTK) work, highlighting service as a key part of its success. Their chapter,Beta Alpha Xi, won the Distinguished International Chapter in 2010 / 2012 / 2013 and has been part ofthe top 100 chapters for four of the past five years. They have had a five-star performance rating since1995 and currently have 372 members enrolled. Vickie then reported on their 2013 College Projectwhich supports the college and District completion agenda. The project goal was to strengthenscholarship outreach and build student awareness of scholarship resources and foster student successin acquiring scholarships. They did this by taking their existing scholarship workshop on increasing thenumber of time it was offered, really intensifying efforts to increase the number of participants.Feedback from students said they needed more help in applying for scholarships and they are workingon a peer mentoring project in scholarship searches and application techniques. Although they couldnot mentor as many students as they hoped they will be sharing their results soon. She then thankedthe Board for its time and asked for any questions. Mr. Lumm remarked that they did a very good jobpresenting and said he was proud of their hard work.EMERITUS, AWARDS,AND RECOGNITIONDr. Irene Kovala, President of Glendale Community College, thanked the Board and presented anEmeritus award to Dr. Stephen Williams. Professor Stephen Williams served GCC for 32 years as adedicated faculty member of the Biology department. His distinguished service has had far-reachingand long term impact. In addition to teaching five different BIO courses, Dr. Williams receivednumerous educational development grants and awards and helped to design novel instructionalstrategies and resources. He also worked in a variety of capacities to foster pre-college STEMeducation. Dr. Williams served as Department Chair for 22 years; under his leadership, the departmentadded several exemplary faculty to its ranks and steadily grew its offerings and enrollment. Dr.Williams was also instrumental in designing forward-thinking instructional facilities, including GCC’saward-winning Life Science building and the science labs at GCC North. From 2006 to 2008, Dr.Williams filled in for GCC’s Dean of Instruction. Perhaps one of his most significant achievements in thisrole was his analysis of room utilization and optimal class scheduling to best accommodate the needsof students, faculty, and college within the existing facilities and fiscal constraints.She then presented an Emeritus award to Dr. Carmela Arnoldt. Professor Carmela Arnoldt's extensivecontributions during her long service with the Maricopa County Community College District clearlywarrant the designation of emeritus status upon her retirement from Glendale Community College. Interms of the English Department, she taught for 21 years, and was for many years the only person inthe department to teach the intellectually valuable and demanding ENG216, Persuasive Writing onPublic Issues. She further enriched the academic lives of her students through her ENH 230

Minutes February 25, 2014 Regular Board MeetingPage 4 of 11Introduction to Shakespeare class. Beyond simply teaching Honors classes, her commitment to GCC'sHonors program in general helped to make that program a success. On a college-wide level, ProfessorArnoldt served as chair of the English Department from 2007 to 2009, and as Faculty Senate Presidentand in other Senatorial capacities for many years, filling various roles, which often led her to Districtlevel concerns. As further proof of the high esteem in which Professor Arnoldt was held, she was giventhe responsibility of co-writing the College submission for the HLC accreditation visit of 2002. Inconclusion, Professor Arnoldt's contributions to the District in many venues and on many levelscertainly indicate the award of emeritus status.Unfortunately, neither awardee was able to attend the night’s meeting but they did pass their thanksto the Board for the honor.CITIZEN’S INTERIMThere were three requests to address the Board. Remarks are included below.1. Mr. Mario Diaz, representing himself2. Ms. Rosie Lopez, representing Arizona Hispanic Community Forum3. Ms. Linda Brown, representing Arizona Hispanic Community Forum (Ms. Brown was not able toattend the meeting after all so there will be no remarks noted in these minutes.)Mr. Diaz remarked that he will be running for one of the At-Large positions this fall. He said he has metwith every college president, every faculty senate president, and students. He has been traveling toevery high school board meeting to introduce himself. He said the team at MCCCD is awesome and isso respected. But he believes things can be better. One of his campaign pillars will be transparency. Hewas disappointed that he had to go the Arizona Republic to find information not available from theDistrict web site. He also wanted it to go on record that he opposes the proposed 5/credit hourtuition hike. He feels that people are still financially strapped. He asked to Board to consider that takingthe 150 increase (average per semester) and dividing it by the minimum wage—that equals an extra20 hours of work—assuming a potential student has a job. He said the 14,000,000 approved to coverexpenses incurred from the IT security incident represents about 6,000 students and is almost enoughto pay for MCCCD’s priority needs. He would like to know where that money came from. He noted thatthe average family doesn’t care if MCCCD tuition is lower than ASU or the average community college.MCCCD should try to think out of the box. He thanked the Board for its time.Ms. Lopez spoke to the IT issue and said what Mr. Diaz said is very true. She was also disappointed inthe lack of transparency, lack of accountability, acts of retaliation, the waste of tax payer money, grossmismanagement, and lack of response to public records requests/transparency. Maricopa waitedseven months in 2013 after being contacted by the FBI compared to two to three weeks when a similarincident occurred in 2011. Server issues identified in 2011 were noted to be security issues and mayhave been the same faulty servers that were involved in 2013. Over 14,000,000 has been approvedfor out-of-state lawyers in the past few months. It has been 19 months since Ms. Linda Brown firstcame before the Board calling for an investigation. Mr. George Kahkedjian was notified of the 2011incident and he appointed Mr. Rod Marten as head of the investigation, not those currently beingtargeted for termination. The IT department has seen a 50% attrition rate over the past few years,going from 120 employees to 60; yet the Board has approved 70,000,000 in new IT projects. Howmany faculty and staff positions will this cost? Will it jeopardize the bond election? Where is thetransparency here? Employees have been denied the information they need to defend themselves.Maricopa has never defined what performance is yet is using that a reason for termination. MCCCDneeds to stop bullying and intimidating employees. Maricopa has failed to recognize the mostimportant management principle—it’s about the people. Employees are leaving the District in drovesbecause they fear retaliation and harassment. How can this Board (with the exception of Mr. Gutierrezwho was recently appointed) excuse its inaction? This is her second visit on this issue and nothing hasbeen done by this Board since her first visit. What else needs to occur before the Board will act? Shereiterated her demand to place the Chancellor and Interim Vice Chancellor for Business Services onadministrative leave, hire its own outside counsel, and stop the harassment. She said the communitywanted the Board to take action. Public trust has been eroded and now she wants the AttorneyGeneral to investigate. Ms. Lopez then spoke regarding the proposed increase in tuition and fees. Shesaid she doesn’t believe tuition should be raised simple because people cannot afford tuition increases.She quoted a line from an article in the Arizona Republic about the cost of the IT security incident and

Minutes February 25, 2014 Regular Board MeetingPage 5 of 11remarked that students were being asked to pay for the District’s mismanagement—which was atravesty for students. She asked the Board to think about students first and find alternative resources.APPROVAL OF THEORDER OF THE AGENDAPresident Saar then requested a motion to approve the Order of the Agenda.MOTIONMotion 10138Board Member Pearson made a motion to approve the Order of the Agenda. Board Member Lummseconded. Motion approved 5-0.APPROVAL OFCONSENT AGENDAPresident Saar asked if anyone wanted to remove any items from the consent agenda. No items were removed.The following items were included in the Consent Agenda:A1. APPROVAL OF THE MINUTES OF THE JANUARY 28, 2014 REGULAR BOARD MEETING ANDFEBRUARY 4, 2014 AGENDA REVIEW AND WORK SESSIONB1. CONSIDERATION OF EMPLOYMENTS—approve the personnel actions as proposed. Budgetapprovals have been granted and are on file for the recommended personnel actions in this item.B2. CONSIDERATION OF SPECIALLY FUNDED EMPLOYMENTS—approve the personnel actions asproposed. Budget approvals have been granted and are on file for the recommended personnelactions in this item.B3. CONSIDERATION OF SHORT TERM EMPLOYMENTS—approve the personnel actions as proposed.Budget approvals have been granted and are on file for the recommended personnel actions in thisitem.B4. CONSIDERATION OF SEPARATIONS—approve the personnel actions as proposed.C1. APPROVAL OF CURRICULUM—recommend that the proposal be approved as submitted.D1. APPROVAL OF NAU LEASE FOR OFFICE SPACE AT ESTRELLA MOUNTAIN COMMUNITY COLLEGE—approve a lease for office space to be used by Northern Arizona University from 1/14/14 through 12/31/18with renewal for additional 1-year terms. The office space will be housed in the Komatke A building, including2 offices and a cubicle totaling 390 square feet of office space with voice/data/long distance lines charged at 3,321 quarterly.D2. APPROVAL OF UTILITY EASEMENT FOR A NEW ELECTRICAL SERVICE TO THE SALT RIVER PROJECTCOYOTE CENTER CHANDLER-GILBERT COMMUNITY COLLEGE—grant an easement to Salt River Project(SRP) to provide electrical facilities for the new Coyote Center at Chandler-Gilbert Community College.D3. APPROVAL OF CONSTRUCTION MANAGER AT RISK SELECTION FOR THE NEW INTEGRATEDLEARNING BUILDING AND REMODEL OF EXISTING SPACE AT THE BLACK MOUNTAIN CAMPUS PARADISEVALLEY COMMUNITY COLLEGE —approve the selection of Austin Commercial to provide ConstructionManager at Risk (CMAR) services for the New Integrated Learning Building and remodel at Paradise ValleyCommunity College Black Mountain Campus. The proposed pre-construction phase services fee is not toexceed 100,000.00 including reimbursable expenses.MOTIONMotion 10139President Saar asked for approval of the Consent Agenda. Board Member Burke moved for approval ofthe Consent Agenda. Board Member Pearson seconded. Motion was approved 5-0.V.A.1 APPROVAL OF ELECTRICAL AND MECHANICAL MAINTENANCE TRAINERS ESTRELLA MOUNTAINCOMMUNITY COLLEGE—approve the purchase of Electrical and Mechanical Trainers to support the EnergyProgram (Power Plant Technology AAS) at Estrella Mountain Community College (EMCC). Purchase price of 296,123.00 plus tax.

Minutes February 25, 2014 Regular Board MeetingMOTIONPage 6 of 11Motion 10140Governing Board Member Lumm moved for approval of Acti

*Access to the Maricopa BoardEffect Web Portalis restricted to authorized users only. Information regarding Agenda Review or the Work Session may be obtained by calling the Board Office at (480) 731 -8889. _ The Maricopa County Community College District endeavors to make all public