Due to scheduling conflicts, the Tennessee Board of Regents Finance and Business Operations Committee will not meet on March 12 as previously announced.
The TBR Audit Committee and Committee Chairs will continue to meet in Nashville on Tuesday, March 12, as originally planned, but the Committee Chairs meeting will now meet at 1 p.m.
The Finance and Business Operations Committee will be rescheduled for a later date. Public notice will be made when the meeting is set.
The Audit Committee meeting will begin at 10:30 a.m. CT. The agenda includes:
I. Consent agenda
a. Review of annual risk assessments for Tennessee Technology Centers
II. Informational reporting
a. Review of Comptroller’s Office audit reports
b. Review of internal audit reports
III. Review of internal audit position vacancies
IV. Review of plan for quality assessment review
V. Discussion on audit planning for Complete College Tennessee Act and funding formula elements
VI. Non-public executive session
The Committee Chairs meeting will begin at 1 p.m. and address these agenda items:
I. Legislative review
II. Finance and business issues
III. Revisions to TBR policy on admissions
IV. Update on TTC director’s search at Livingston
V. Review draft of upcoming board meeting agenda
Both meetings are open to the public and the press with the exception of the non-public executive session of the Audit Committee. Those wishing to attend should contact Monica Greppin-Watts at email@example.com or 615-366-4417 before 4:30 p.m. CT March 11 so building security clearance can be arranged. Anyone with a disability who wishes to participate should use the same contact to request services needed to facilitate attendance. Contact may be made in person, by writing, by e-mail, by telephone or otherwise and should be received no later than noon March 11.
The Tennessee Board of Regents is among the nation’s largest higher education systems, governing 46 post-secondary educational institutions. The TBR system includes six universities, 13 two-year colleges and 27 technology centers, providing programs across the state to more than 200,000 students.
The College System of Tennessee is the state’s largest public higher education system, with 13 community colleges, 27 colleges of applied technology and the online TN eCampus serving approximately 140,000 students. The system is governed by the Tennessee Board of Regents.