2022 Most Promising Places to Work in Community Colleges


Other Years

2021 2020 2019 2018 2017 2016 2015 
Promising Places to work logos

ABOUT THE STUDY

This study was first commissioned by the National Institute for Staff and Organizational Development (NISOD) and Diverse: Issues In Higher Education in 2014. The purpose of this commissioned study was to examine the extent to which diversity and inclusion permeates various aspects (e.g., administrative structures, commitments, work environments, staffing practices) of the work places at participating two-year community and technical colleges, all of which are NISOD-member institutions.

In its first year, the project was initially shaped by input from an advisory board. The original advisory board was comprised of Dr. Tracey Cameron, Dr. Stan Carpenter, Dr. Joan B. Hirt, Dr. Kris Renn and Dr. Sue Saunders.

The larger project, Promising Places to Work, has been administered by Dr. Terrell Strayhorn and his teams at various centers. It is now administered by Do Good Work Educational Consulting, LLC — an independent educational consulting firm committed to inclusive excellence, student access and success. The Most Promising Places to Work in Student Affairs project is in partnership with the American College Personnel Association (ACPA); findings were published in the March 5, 2020 edition of Diverse. The Most Promising Places to Work in Community Colleges project is in partnership with NISOD.

ABOUT THE SURVEY

The Most Promising Places to Work in Community Colleges (MPPWCC) survey consists of approximately 60 items, organized into 10 major sections. For example, one section elicits contact information for the survey respondent and identifying information about their respective institution (e.g., control, minority-serving institutions [MSI] status). Another section includes several items to assess the structural diversity of the institution and relevant departments in terms of gender, race, sexual orientation and disability status. There are several sections that measure the availability and extent of support services provided to community college staff on campus, such as professional development.

The survey was developed by Terrell Strayhorn and is not available in the public domain. The original survey was pilot-tested with a small sample of institutions; feedback from the pilot study helped clarify survey items, correct logic sequencing and determine the utility of the scoring algorithm. All survey rights belong to the author. All analyses presented in this edition were conducted by Strayhorn and Royel Johnson.

METHODOLOGY

Promising Places were selected based on a comprehensive analysis of results from an annual survey that was administered to all institutional members of NISOD. Scores were computed using the algorithm that considers weighted data for all points highlighted on the survey such as diversity benefits, staff demographics and diversity policies (e.g., bias monitoring, staff orientation). As the number of respondents to the annual survey grows each year, the algorithm properly adjusts for the diversity of institutions included in the final pool. For instance, the analysis is sensitive to the availability, presence and use of inclusive practices, staff supports and diversity initiatives, not the size of one’s institution or staff. For full discussion of these methods, see previous versions of this report in Diverse.

COMMUNITY COLLEGE WORKPLACES

Today’s community colleges are as diverse as the students they serve. There are more than 1,100 community colleges in the United States that educate more than 12 million students each year. Community colleges also employ thousands of staff members who work in critical functional areas, including student affairs or support services. These committed professionals strive to make the institution warm and welcoming for all other personnel and students, so that they can develop, grow, learn and thrive optimally.

This year’s list of the Most Promising Places to Work in Community Colleges includes an impressive cast of 2-year institutions that specialize in equipping students for securing the promises of a bright future. Each of them has signature programs and marquee initiatives that make them uniquely who they are. Promising Places is a national recognition that celebrates student affairs workplaces that are vibrant, diverse, supportive and committed to staff work-life balance, professional development and inclusive excellence.

In this edition of Diverse, we strive to pull back the curtain, so to speak, so that others can see the good work going on at these institutions and learn from them to affirm new or improve existing community college workplaces. MPPWCC offers institutional leaders information that can be used to improve work environments, boost morale, or continuously improve practices across the student affairs division. It also serves as a useful tool for employers, career services staff and job seekers across the country.

KEY LESSONS LEARNED

Here is what we’ve learned from readers since the initial launch of the Promising Places projects back in 2014:

  • Employers use this national recognition to celebrate their success in creating a vibrant workplace for staff and they mention the award on their job placement website, position announcements, and recruiting materials;
  • Career counselors interpret the award to mean that the campus offers high-quality support to staff, respectable compensation and benefits, and best forms of practice in terms of diversity and inclusive policies;
  • Presidents and provosts acknowledge the national recognition as a mark of distinction, celebrating the strength and success of their respective institution’s student affairs operation and incorporate this information in reports of institutional effectiveness/accreditation;
  • Vice presidents, deans and senior student affairs officers at community colleges and similar institutions use the information in this special edition of Diverse to develop new or revise existing staff programs and services. For instance, one senior administrator credited the MPPWCC project for several new benefits offered to staff at her institution including flexible work hours, a staff mentoring program and a new “Voice of the Employee” (VoE) initiative.

PROMISING PRACTICES AT COMMUNITY COLLEGES

As the Most Promising Places to Work in Community Colleges project evolves, we learn more and more about what various institutions do to increase faculty and staff diversity, to foster staff sense of belonging and to equip college student educators for their work with students. Presented here is a set of “promising practices” that have held up across each year of the study.

Promising Practice #1: Recognition of Good Work

Each year, we hear from faculty and staff who work at community colleges about the importance of good work being recognized, especially by those in leadership positions. Specifically, institutions recognized as Most Promising Places over the past few years have been known for hosting formal ceremonies that recognize the meaningful contributions of various members of the staff community. Quite often, faculty and staff described this practice as a positive feature of institutional culture that helped to retain them as well as their colleagues. In addition to institutional awards and ceremonies, many faculty and staff noted that their campus leadership nominated them for regional and national awards, honors, and recognitions sponsored by professional associations. We encourage community college leaders to adopt similar practices or approaches for recognizing the good work of staff and members of the campus community, especially in areas affecting DEIB and campus climate.

Promising Practice #2: Commitment to Meeting the Needs of Community

The espoused mission of community colleges includes a clear focus on serving the needs of the local community. Therefore, it is no surprise that faculty and staff at institutions designated as Most Promising Places underscored the importance of their institutions living up to this responsibility. Over the years, faculty and staff have consistently shared insights about their institution’s connection to, service of, and appreciation for the communities in which they are located. Some institutions provide support to the local business community through rapid responses, professional development, incubating start-ups, and workplace training that meets the needs of today’s labor market. Other institutions signal the importance of community engagement by having cabinet-level leadership in the area like a Vice President of Diversity or a Dean of Community Impact. Recently recognized MPPWCCs and this year’s featured schools host summits on racial justice, comprising keynote presentations, panel discussions, and roundtables that connect community to campus. We encourage all community college leaders and their respective institutions to truly be members of their local communities, serving the needs of the people on campus and beyond. Share more than a zip code; devise ways to share capital — human, fiscal, physical, and, most importantly, intellectual.

Promising Practice #3: Investment in the Development of Faculty and Staff

Institutions represented among our Most Promising Places over the years have prioritized significant investment in the professional development of faculty and staff to better prepare them for leadership within the organization and broader community. Faculty and staff at institutions recognized as Most Promising Places over the years have discussed at length the ways in which their institutions have committed to investing in their professional development. For instance, at Montgomery County Community College, faculty and staff highlighted the Faculty Diversity Fellows program for junior minority faculty and the President’s Leadership Academy for staff members considered “rising leaders” within the institution. Likewise, Community College of Allegheny County (CCAC) staff members report that there were always resources available to support their pursuit of professional development on and off campus, including book clubs, conference attendance, employee resource groups, webinars and on-campus leadership training seminars. We learned last year that Coastline Community College hosts a college-wide training on equity mindset and two all-college flex days on topics ranging from data visualization to equity. Interestingly, CCAC staff noted that the campus offers a range of electronic supports like online diversity training, online civility courses and LYNDA online training with closed captioning.We encourage senior leaders at community colleges to make concerted investments in formal professional development activities for faculty and staff by adopting ideas listed here and in previous editions of this report.

In addition to these promising practices, we offer the following six recommendations for fostering diversity, achieving equity, and promoting inclusion at community colleges:

SIX MAJOR RECOMMENDATIONS


  • Recruit Diverse Staff. Take active steps to recruit diverse staff, including senior administrators, faculty, and student affairs personnel.
  • Foster Inclusive Workplaces. Beyond hiring staff, take active steps to foster inclusive work environments on campus by diversifying ranks, inviting input.
  • Offer Family Care Services. Take active steps to build and pro- mote family-friendly workplaces by offering family care, family leave, and “bring family to work” days.
  • Expand Staff Leave Policies. Most higher education workplaces offer staff sick and vacation leave. But Promising Places go the extra mile by providing caregiving, educational, and mental health leave to help staff.
  • Consider Flexible Schedules. Many MPPWCCs offer telecom- muting although virtually all rely on it now due to COVID-19. Flex options and part-time mobility may be critical.
  • Prioritize Health and Wellness. Burnout is a problem in higher education staffing. Promising Places offer stress-reduction, gym, telehealth, and gym membership benefits to support staff health, fitness, and wellness.

ENGAGE US ON SOCIAL MEDIA

We invite readers to share how they’re using this year’s report of Most Promising Places to Work in Community Colleges (MPPWCC). Share with us on Twitter, Facebook or Instagram using #PPWCC21 and tag @DiverseIssues and @NISOD.

BIOGRAPHIES

Dr. Terrell Lamont Strayhorn is provost and senior vice president of academic affairs at Virginia Union University, where he also serves as professor of urban education and director of the Center for the Study of HBCUs. Additionally, he is president and CEO of Do Good Work Educational Consulting LLC, a research firm that partners with leading colleges and schools to improve policy and practice, as a way of ensuring all students’ success. Author of 11 books, more than 200 journal articles, chapters and reports, Strayhorn is an internationally known student success expert and public speaker. Diverse Issues named him an Emerging Scholar in 2011 and he has received ACPA’s Emerging Scholar, Annuit Coeptis and Diamond Honoree Awards. @tlstrayhorn

Dr. Royel M. Johnson is assistant professor of higher education at Pennsylvania State University. As a scholar, Johnson engages in interdisciplinary research on issues related to educational access, equity and student success. He is co-editor of three forthcoming books and has published two dozen academic publications. For his early career contributions to higher education and student affairs research, ACPA-College Student Educators International named him an Emerging Scholar in 2020. @royeljohnson

The project investigators presented an invited session about Most Promising Places to Work in Community Colleges on April 28th at the 2021 International Conference on Teaching & Leadership Excellence sponsored by NISOD. In the 50-minute session, we highlight the project’s background, its purposes, partners and processes. We devoted significant time to in-depth discussion of the 60-item annual survey and its 10 major sections (e.g., structural diversity, family friendliness). After fielding several questions about the survey, we highlighted key insights or “lessons learned” over the years and major recommendations for improving existing or developing new “best in class” programs, policies and practices. We acknowledged this year’s 16 MPPWCC winners and offered three tips for participating in the annual survey, as shown below.

Past editions of this annual report have been used by:
  • Accrediting agencies
  • Employers
  • Human resource managers
  • Job seekers
  • Professional associations

Most Promising Place to Work in Community College Profiles


Blinn College

Blinn College

Part of the Blinn College District, Blinn College is a public two-year institution in Brenham, Texas. More than a century old, Blinn boasts the highest transfer rate (49%) to four-year institutions in Texas. Blinn students go on to attend schools such as Texas A&M University, the University of Texas, and the University of Houston. “This honor symbolizes Blinn’s continued commitment to its core values, including collaboration, diversity, excellence, and respect,” says Chancellor Dr. Mary Hensley. “We are honored to accept this recognition and to continue to provide faculty, staff, and students a welcoming environment where they can grow and achieve.”
Broward College

Broward College

In Southeast Florida and part of the Florida College System, Broward College is a public institution established in 1959. Under its current name since 2008, the college has three campuses and additional partnerships around Broward County. It serves approximately 63,000 students annually with nearly 5,000 part-time and full-time faculty and staff. “Broward College and the work we do is a vital pathway for advancing people from all backgrounds,” says President Gregory Adam Haile. “Our commitment is to continue to attract the best and brightest professionals eager to improve the lives of our residents through post-secondary education.”
Central Carolina Technical College

Central Carolina Technical College

Established in 1962, Central Carolina Technical College is part of the South Carolina Technical College System. The college offers associate degrees, diploma programs, and certificates for workforce development and preparing students to transfer to four- year institutions. “At Central Carolina, we work hard to emphasize and enhance diversity, equity, and inclusion in everything we do for our students, faculty, staff, and communities,” says Misty Hatfield, vice president of institutional advancement. “It is an honor to receive this national recognition as it showcases our focus on workplace diversity.”
Chemeketa Community College

Chemeketa Community College

In Salem, Ore., Chemeketa Community College is a public institution with a main campus and three education centers. Here, the commitment to racial equity is a fundamental principle. Chemeketa’s Center for Business and Industry houses a Small Business Development Center, which offers classes and programs for local companies.“We are humbled and honored to be recognized, ” says President Dr.Jessica Howard.“Chemeketa strives to create a workplace culture that is focused on student success and that reflects the college’s strongly held values of equity and diversity.”
Community College of Allegheny County

Community College of Allegheny County

This is a repeat honor for Community College of Allegheny County (CCAC), a public community college in Pennsylvania with four campuses serving more than 40,000 students. It offers associate degrees, certificates, and diplomas. “CCAC employees have one common goal, to support the success of students with compassion and enthusiasm, ” says Kimberly A.Manigault, vice president for human resources.“Employees take pride in creating a diverse, caring and innovative learning environment for students.Additionally, we promote a spirit of civility and collaboration amongst employees at the college, which makes work both meaningful and enjoyable.”
Florida State College of Jacksonville

Florida State College of Jacksonville

Again recognized, Florida State College at Jacksonville (FSCJ) is part of the Florida College System, serving approximately 52,000 students and offering several bachelor’s degree programs. It boasts a 95% success rate of either job placement or transfer to a four-year institution. “At FSCJ, we are working hard to emphasize and enhance diversity, equity, inclusion, and belonging in everything we do for our students, faculty, staff and this community,” says President Dr. John Avendano. “We know that a diverse team that takes pride in their work and feels valued, respected and supported in their role, while also being representative of the students we serve, is critical to our student and institutional success.”
Gateway Community College

Gateway Community College

GateWay Community College in Phoenix, Ariz., established in 1968, is part of Maricopa Community Colleges. GateWay’s motto is “Real Students. Real Success.” “This recognition is evidence of our employees’ hard work and dedication to creating a culture of well-being and belonging on our campus that impacts both our students and each other, ”says Interim President Dr.Amy Diaz.“GateWay has embraced the lessons learned from working through the pandemic, creating flexible work and learning schedules to accommodate our employees’ interests and students’ needs.”
Gateway Technical College (Wis.)

Gateway Technical College (Wis.)

Gateway Technical College in Kenosha, Wis., has the motto, “Your Future. Our Priority.” As part of the Wisconsin Technical College System serving over 20, 000 students, Gateway offers associate degrees in 47 fields and 179 diplomas and certifications.“Gateway strengthens itsmission through core values of respect and dignity for faculty, professional staff, administration and students,” says President Dr.Bryan D.Albrecht. “Our commitment to enhancing workplace culture is the driving force that strengthens our collective vision for the continued success of all whom we serve.”
Harrisburg Area Community College

Harrisburg Area Community College

This is the fourth such recognition for Harrisburg Area Community College (HACC), founded in 1964. Boasting one of the oldest community colleges in Pennsylvania, Harrisburg serves approximately 17,000 degree-seeking students and more than 8,300 remedial and workforce development students. “HACC embraces this recognition as confirmation of our ongoing commitment to create an atmosphere of diversity, inclusion, and belonging that affirms, celebrates and supports all members of our HACC community,” says Dr. John J. Sygielski, president and CEO.
Hudson County Community College

Hudson County Community College

In Jersey City, N.J., Hudson County Community College opened its doors in 1974. The public college offers both associate degrees and certificate programs that range from addictions counseling to baking and pastry. “All members of our community share a commitment to two overarching priorities: diversity, equity, and inclusion and student success, ” says President Dr.Christopher M.Reber.“A college is defined by its people.Our students have coined the phrase, ‘Hudson Is Home’ because they feel a sense of family, engagement, caring and respect in their experiences with HCCC’s diverse and student- centered faculty and staff.”
Joliet Junior College

Joliet Junior College

Joliet Junior College in Joliet, Ill., is known as the nation’s first public community college. It offers associate degree programs and certificates and helps students explore various career pathways. The college is seeking a new president to replace President Dr. Judy Mitchell, who will retire on Aug. 31. In a video titled “Why Is JJC a Great Place to Work?” the workplace is described as creative.“You feel like you belong, you have value, and you know exactly how you fit in and what you can do for the college, ” says Helen Nakos, manager of the bookstore and auxiliary support service in the business and auxiliary services department.
Pierpont Community & Technical College

Pierpont Community & Technical College

Pierpont Community & Technical College (PCTC) is a public institution serving 13 counties in North Central West Virginia. Pierpont offers more than 40 associate degree programs, skill sets, and certificates. The emphasis is workforce development and other career enhancement courses. It also offers customized workplace trainings for local businesses. “When you walk on Pierpont Community & Technical College’s campus, one of the first things you notice is the students, faculty, and staff’s infectious spirit,” Interim President Dr. Anthony Hancock stated in his welcome message on the Pierpont website. “A spirit that stimulates a student-centric teaching and learning environment — a transformative learning experience that delivers on the premise that knowledge is a powerful remedy during uncertain times.”
Prince George’s Community College

Prince George’s Community College

In Largo, Md., and serving people from both Prince George’s County and Washington, D.C., Prince George’s Community College’s leaders describe it as a place where anyone can achieve their professional, educational, and personal goals. “Our community continues to use the momentum ushered in by the pandemic to inform our work beyond the crisis in a powerful, collaborative way,” says President Dr. Falecia D. Williams. “Employees are ready for change, and the college is, too. We realize that embracing the evolving dynamic of the employer-employee partnership is a win-win — for our faculty and staff and also for our students who are at the heart of all that we do.”
Lorain County Community College

Lorain County Community College

Lorain County Community College (LCCC) in Elyria, Ohio, part of the University System of Ohio, offers associate degrees and certificates as well as bachelor's and master's degrees through partnerships with universities. LCCC is a special place because of the dedicated, passionate and talented faculty and staff who serve our students and community every day,” says President Dr. Marcia J. Ballinger. “Through a culture of care for those we serve and for each other, LCCC changes our community thrive.”
Malcolm X College

Malcolm X College

This is a repeat honor for Malcolm X College, which is part of City Colleges of Chicago. Careers in healthcare are at the forefront as the college works with healthcare and industry partners to provide students with career-oriented education. “We are proud of the faculty and staff who successfully endeavor to make Malcolm X College an inviting place to work and to learn,” says President Dr. David A. Sanders. “Every day we aspire to make Malcolm X warm and inviting; a place conducive not only to learning but to growth, development and fulfillment. This recognition will help us continue to strive for excellence as we challenge ourselves, our students and our impact every day.”
McLennan Community College

McLennan Community College

McLennan Community College, which serves more than 9,000 students, is one of two community colleges in Waco, Texas. The mission is to provide a path for students whether their goal is to earn an associate degree, transfer to a four-year institution or get a certificate to jump-start their career. “At McLennan Community College, diversity, equity and inclusion are not just words,” says President Dr. Johnette McKown. “Our values encourage our employees and students to ensure our thoughts and actions reflect our desire that everyone feels a sense of belonging. Our commitment is to create an environment where our entire campus community reflects our beliefs of celebrating diversity, embracing equity and incorporating inclusion into our fabric.”
Northeast Lakeview College

Northeast Lakeview College

Founded in 2007, Northeast Lakeview College is again recognized for its vibrant workplace. The public community college is part of the Alamo Colleges District in Texas. It offers associate degree programs and continuing education and promotes engagement in civic activities and organizations while encouraging participation in cultural and enrichment programs. “Northeast Lakeview College prides itself in creating an inviting and inclusive environment,” says President Dr. Veronica Garcia. “A great team makesa difference. Our dedicated administration, faculty and staff embrace our college value of collaboration as we strive to meet the needs of the diverse community that we serve.”
Northwest Vista College

Northwest Vista College

Northwest Vista College, part of the Alamo Colleges District in Texas, is a repeat honoree. Established in 1995, enrollment tops 17,000 with students pursuing associate degrees and technical certifications. “Over the past two years, Northwest Vista College and faculty and staff have strived to rise above the challenges of the pandemic and its many impacts,” says President Dr. Ric Baser. “The NVC community has engaged in strategic initiatives that address enrollment, retention, diversity, equity, and social justice issues to create opportunities for performance excellence.”
Renton Technical College

Renton Technical College

Established in 1941, Renton Technical College (RTC) in Washington State offers associate degrees and certificates in numerous fields as well as bachelor’s degrees in information technology. In recent years, there have been specific efforts to diversify college leadership, faculty and staff to better reflect the college’s diverse student body. It provides ongoing training, workshops, and support to employees. “Equity andinclusion are foundational to the community and culture of RTC,” says President Dr. Kevin McCarthy, who retires in late June. Incoming President Dr. Yoshiko Harden will be the first woman and first person of color to hold this position.
San Antonio College

San Antonio College

Part of the Alamo Colleges District, San Antonio College encourages students to “Find Your Passion.” Described as having a university-like feel, it serves about 20,000 students each semester. It received the 2021 Aspen Prize for Community College Excellence. “We are honored that our efforts to make San Antonio College an ideal place to work have been recognized,” says President Dr. Robert Vela. “We are committed to diversity and excellence in faculty and staff, which is key to making our students successful in their academic careers.”
San Jose City College

San Jose City College

Founded in 1921, San Jose City College (SJCC) is a public community college in San Jose, Calif. The college offers associate degree programs and certificates; innovative workforce development, which includes several strategic partnerships; online distance learning; and clear pathways to transfer to a four-year institution. “This is recognition of SJCC’s deep commitments to diversity, equity, inclusion and belonging,” says President Dr. Rowena M. Tomaneng. “We are a dual designed minority serving institution (Hispanic serving and Asian American Native American Pacific Islander serving) striving to create inclusive learning and working environments for our students and employees.”
South Arkansas Community College

South Arkansas Community College

A public community college in El Dorado, Ark., South Arkansas Community College provides educational programs, workforce development, civic and cultural enrichment and support services to students and residents. Dr. Bentley E. Wallace became president of the college in February 2020, and in 2021, he launched the President’s Task Force for Diversity, Equity and Inclusion. “We are continuing with target professional development at all levels in the organization,” says Wallace. “To serve our students and our community best, we must fully understand our role and influence on all people, particularly historically underserved populations.”
St. Philip’s College

St. Philip’s College

Part of the Alamo Colleges District, St. Philip’s College in San Antonio, Texas, is a historically Black public community college, the westernmost historically Black institution in the U.S. Its mission is to empower its diverse student population through educational achievement and career readiness. “Collectively, we come to work with an attitude of being a ‘difference maker’ in the lives of our students,” says President Dr. Adena Williams Loston. “These past 18 months gave us an opportunity to demonstrate how much we valued our workforce and their resiliency. This demonstration of caring for our employees caused us to launch our ‘We Care’ campaign. I believe this has contributed greatly to garnering us this recognition.”
Tallahassee Community College

Tallahassee Community College

Tallahassee Community College (TCC) was established in 1966. It is part of the Florida College System and serves over 20,000 students. Tallahassee offers pathway programs to several four-year institutions in the area, including Florida State University and Florida A&M University. “It has beenmy vision since I became president to ensure TCC is anemployer of choice,” says Dr. Jim Murdaugh. “We have the best people on our team, who work hard each and every day for our students, so we want to be the best organization we can for them.”

ENROLLMENT TYPE


InstitutionTypeEnrollment
McLennan Community CollegeHSI5k - 10k
Central Carolina Technical CollegePBI1k - 5k
Prince George’s Community CollegePBI10k - 15k
Lorain County Community CollegePWI10k - 15k
South Arkansas Community CollegePWI1k - 5k
Florida State College at JacksonvillePWI20k or more
Harrisburg Area Community CollegePWI20k or more
Pierpont Community and Technical CollegePWI1k - 5k
Broward CollegeHSI20K or more
Blinn CollegePWI15k - 110k
Malcolm X CollegeHSI10k - 15k
GateWay Community College (AZ)HSI5k - 10k
Tallahassee Community CollegeOther10k - 15k
Hudson County Community CollegeHSI5k - 10k
St. Philip’s CollegeHBCU10k - 15k
San Jose City CollegeHSI5k - 10k
Community College of Allegheny CountyPWI10k - 15k
San Antonio CollegeHSI15k - 110k
Gateway Technical College (WI)PWI10k - 15k
Chemeketa Community CollegeHSI5k - 10k
Renton Technical CollegeOther1k - 5k
Joliet Junior CollegePWI10k - 15k
Northeast Lakeview CollegeHSI5k - 10k
Northwest Vista CollegeHSI15k - 20k

DEMOGRAPHICS


InstitutionFTPTWOMEN (%)BLACK (%)LATINX (%)API (%)
McLennan Community College20516364771
Central Carolina Technical College9315154137nr
Prince George’s Community College2311310604843
Lorain County Community College11943158543
South Arkansas Community College4443nrnrnrnr
Florida State College at Jacksonville343595521564
Harrisburg Area Community College27070566313
Pierpont Community and Technical College606565100
Broward College39419435120205
Blinn College38836650453
Malcolm X College1193976040120
GateWay Community College (AZ)1082816740106
Tallahassee Community College1665335223729
Hudson County Community College8025053151310
St. Philip’s College2382235223303
San Jose City College941865612024
Community College of Allegheny County2316135272nr
San Antonio College305278517324
Gateway Technical College (WI)25720057745
Chemeketa Community College20533954172
Renton Technical College781505712414
Joliet Junior College20255055543
Northeast Lakeview College731165910325
Northwest Vista College187300587501