Annual Report

2018-2019

Introduction

During the fiscal year that ended on May 31, 2019, the university gathered resources and executed plans to boost its three strategic goals of inclusion, innovation and investment. The 12-month period was a proud one for Cal Lutheran, marked by major accomplishments and also by our community’s response to traumatic events that took place away from the university campus but still touched us deeply.

Under its current strategic plan, Cal Lutheran is committed to reflecting California’s diversity in its students, faculty and staff; to developing programs that better serve current and prospective students; and to building and enhancing facilities while growing the endowment.

In October 2018, the university announced both the largest one-time gift in its history from an individual donor, former Hughes Electronics vice chairman Steve Dorfman, and its greatest-ever round of federal grant awards, which came under a recent U.S. Department of Education designation as a Hispanic-Serving Institution.

In both instances, the good news advanced multiple strategic aims. The $6 million gift kicked off planning and fundraising for a 27,000-square-foot Steven D. Dorfman Center, a new home for the School of Management to be located at the center of campus. The Education Department grants totaling nearly $6.5 million allowed us to implement two new programs – one to increase the number of Latinos and underrepresented students who graduate from college and another to increase the number who earn teaching credentials.

Using $1.16 million in federal funds, the university also rolled out the Ronald E. McNair Post-Baccalaureate Achievement Program, an effort to diversify the pool of people with doctorates.

Meanwhile, construction of the Swenson Science Center commenced in earnest. When it opens in the fall of 2020, the $34 million facility will transform education in STEM fields at Cal Lutheran.

It is an honor to serve as Cal Lutheran’s president, working with faculty, staff, alumni and the university’s many friends to prepare students to make a difference in our region and world.

I have rarely felt more strongly about this than during the hours, weeks and months after the Borderline shooting on Nov. 7, 2018. Our university mourned the deaths of a 2018 graduate, the police-sergeant father of another alumnus, and all 12 people who were killed just four miles from campus. Dozens of our students were present at Borderline that night. Less than 24 hours later, two wildfires flared up in our vicinity, leading to major disruptions until the larger Woolsey Fire was contained the day before Thanksgiving. Throughout this extremely challenging period, Cal Lutheran demonstrated its caring and compassion with spontaneous acts of service and mutual support. I am proud to be a part of this resourceful, resilient community.

Sincerely,

Chris Kimball

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Chris Kimball
President

At Cal Lutheran, our dedicated and accomplished faculty works with small classes of undergraduate and graduate students who are open-minded — about ideas, about people, and about faith — and are seeking to grow as individuals while they pursue their passions and discover their purpose.

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The Year In Review
Dorfman building rendering

Record gift launches School of Management building campaign

Former Hughes Electronics Vice Chairman Steve Dorfman made the largest single gift in the history of Cal Lutheran, pledging $6 million in October 2018 toward the construction of a new home for the School of Management. The two-story, 27,000-square-foot Steven D. Dorfman Center will bring most School of Management faculty offices on the Thousand Oaks campus together with classrooms under one roof for the first time – something Dorfman recognized as a need while serving on the school’s Advisory Council.

Private giving to the university comes in all sizes. On April 3, 2019, the largest-ever Cal Lutheran Giving Day, the university accepted more than $670,000 in donations and pledges not only for the Annual Fund but also, for the first time, for designated programs, centers and scholarships.

Title V Grant

Federal grants open doors for students, aspiring teachers

Cal Lutheran was awarded $6.45 million in federal grants in October 2018 to implement two new programs. A $3.75 million Title V grant from the U.S. Department of Education’s Developing Hispanic-Serving Institutions Program funds a joint project with Moorpark College to increase transfer, retention and degree-completion rates for students who are Latino, low-income or the first in their families to attend college.

With the other $2.7 million Title V grant, Cal Lutheran is addressing the shortage of Latino teachers. Nearly one out of four public school students are Latino, but Latinos make up less than 8 percent of teachers, according to the U.S. Department of Education. Cal Lutheran will create a pre-credential program for Latino students and others, enhance undergraduate advising, and hire an outreach coordinator and math and writing specialists.

Orientation

University enrollment, diversity hit high marks

In the fall of 2018, Cal Lutheran welcomed its largest freshman class ever, with nearly 700 students, bringing the number of traditional undergraduates above 2,800 for the first time and the total number of undergraduates above 3,000. Across all programs, the size of the student body stood at 4,383, a record and roughly 100 students above a previous high mark in 2013.

By some measures, the student body was more diverse than in recent years. Latina/o undergraduate enrollment reached a high mark of 32% in fall 2018. More than one in three first-year students were the first in their families to attend college, and more than half were of ethnicities traditionally underrepresented on college campuses. International undergraduate students arrived from 28 countries, a jump of more than 50% from recent years. Some were from countries that had not been represented at Cal Lutheran before or in many years, such as Israel, Mongolia, Syria, Vietnam and Zimbabwe.

Science Building Construction

Swenson Science Center construction underway

By May of 2019, basic structural features of the Swenson Science Center had been completed, and the $34 million building remained on schedule to open for instruction in the fall of 2020. Its advanced steel frame and pile foundation, which extends 30 feet underground, are the first of their kind on campus. While preventing earthquake damage to the three-story building, these two systems will also minimize light vibrations that can corrupt experimental data.

Connecting to Ahmanson Science Center over a bridge walkway, the 47,000-square foot building will showcase cutting-edge technologies in laboratories visible to visitors from a central hallway on each floor. The building will transform the center of campus and put science education on display.

McNair Scholars

McNair program removes barriers to doctorates

A five-year, $1.16 million effort to diversify the pool of people with doctorates awarded its first summer residential fellowships during the fiscal year. The Ronald E. McNair Post-Baccalaureate Achievement Program, which had launched earlier in 2018, is for high-achieving undergraduates who are low-income, first-generation or in a group that has been underrepresented in graduate education.

Each year, up to 25 new McNair Scholars are selected to participate in the two-year program. They are matched with faculty mentors and provided with support to publish and present their research. In the five-week summer program, they conduct studies with help from the mentors. They also attend sessions on choosing and paying for graduate school, preparing for admissions tests and writing personal essays.

Community College Pact

Community college transfer pact inked

A key player in striking the July 2018 agreement, Cal Lutheran joined with 35 other independent, four-year institutions in California to guarantee a pathway for students to transfer from community colleges. Students participate in the program by graduating with an Associate in Arts for Transfer or an Associate in Science for Transfer and transferring to Cal Lutheran or another of the participating institutions. The university grants them junior standing on arrival and accepts at least 60 credit units. In the decade prior to this agreement between the Association of Independent California Colleges and Universities and the California Community Colleges, the number of transfer students entering Cal Lutheran’s traditional undergraduate programs had increased by 46%.

Film Major

New film and TV major, commuter options announced

In response to strong student demand, Cal Lutheran in February 2019 announced that an undergraduate major in film and television would launch the next fall. For over a decade, the communication major has offered a film and TV emphasis, and the classes have long waitlists. The new, interdisciplinary program adds advanced classes and the option of pursuing an emphasis in film studies or production.

After a survey of commuter students demonstrated interest, the university began offering traditional undergraduate classes at its Oxnard and Woodland Hills centers for the first time in the spring of 2019. About 60 students took math, psychology, religion, sociology and Spanish in 10 classes at the two locations. Previously, off-campus centers offered classes only for graduate programs and the Bachelor’s Degree for Professionals.

Lily Endowment

$1M Lilly Endowment grant helps church leaders

Lilly Endowment Inc. awarded the university and its Pacific Lutheran Theological Seminary in Berkeley nearly $1 million to help pastors and church leaders throughout 14 western states to avoid burnout and thrive in their ministries. Facing declines in church attendance and other challenges, these leaders may suffer from dissatisfaction, anxiety, spiritual depletion and loneliness as they work to revitalize their congregations.

The five-year grant supports the university’s Thriving Leadership Formation program, which will strengthen practical leadership skills not covered in seminaries for about 150 church leaders in 11 synods of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America.

Theatre Production

Theater production earns national awards

In March 2019, the Kennedy Center American College Theatre Festival honored “columbinus” with a Distinguished Performance and Production Ensembles Award and a Citizen Artist Award. This was the first national recognition by the festival for a Cal Lutheran production. Cal Lutheran was one of eight colleges chosen for an Ensembles Award from the pool of more than 50 invited to perform at regional festivals earlier this year. It was one of 10 that received the Citizen Artist Awards for insisting that theatrical production is central to urgent community, national and international conversations on college campuses.

The play about the 1999 Columbine High School massacre had been set to open on the Thousand Oaks campus the evening after a shooter at the Borderline Bar & Grill killed 12 people, including 2018 alumnus Justin Meek, and sent about 30 of the university’s students fleeing. The original performances were canceled as the university community dealt with the shooting and wildfires that broke out hours later. Instead, 160 people attended a single invitation-only performance. Before the cast and crew staged “columbinus” at the Region VIII Kennedy Center American College Theater Festival in Los Angeles in February, they got a chance to present two public performances on campus.

KCLU Honors

Prestigious honors go to KCLU reporter, economic forecasters

KCLU Radio News Director Lance Orozco received his fourth national award for excellence in journalism in June 2018. Orozco picked up the 2017 National Society of Professional Journalists (SPJ) Sigma Delta Chi Award for Best Radio Feature Reporting among small-market stations at the National Press Club in Washington, D.C., for his story on a former shelter dog trained to track down an invasive species of ant on Santa Cruz Island in Santa Barbara County.

Also during the fiscal year, the Center for Economic Research and Forecasting (CERF) joined the select group of contributors to The Wall Street Journal’s Economic Forecasting Survey. CERF became one of only six university-based forecast centers in the country to be included in the survey. The newspaper checks in monthly with about 60 economists both from centers such as UCLA Anderson Forecast and from financial sector institutions including Standard & Poor’s, Moody’s and Goldman Sachs. (CERF executive director Matthew Fienup is pictured.)

By the Numbers

Financial Report 2018-2019

California Lutheran University did well financially during the fiscal year ending May 31, 2019. Total institutional assets increased to $362.3 million, up from $350.4 million in the previous year. Net assets (total assets less liabilities) rose slightly to $254.0 million, up from $253.8 million, due to operating gains from higher tuition and auxiliary revenue offset by endowment spending and loss of bond defeasement.

Revenues and Expenses

Due to good operating performance offset by investment returns, revenue exceeded expenses by $0.2 million. Total revenues and gains/losses are $119.7 million, down from $126.4 million in the previous fiscal year primarily due market returns and bond defeasment losses. Operating revenue increased to $124.2 million from $120.1 million in the prior year, while non-operating revenue was negative $(4.5) million, down from $6.2 million in the prior year primarily due to the endowment spending and bond defeasement losses.

Net tuition revenues in 2018-2019 increased to $82.7 million from $81.5 million in the previous year. (All of the revenue figures above are net calculations. They do not count tuition covered by institutional scholarships and grants: $59.7 million in 2018-2019 and $54.7 million in 2017-2018.)
Expenses increased to $119.5 million for the fiscal year, up from $116.8 million.

Balance Sheet

Total assets increased by $11.9 million, liabilities increased by $11.7 million, and net assets increased by $0.2 million. Cash decreased to $76.9 million from $78.7 million, primarily due to construction cost of the new science center.

Contributions receivable decreased to $5.7 million, from $7.5 million. During the year, the value of Cal Lutheran’s endowment decreased by $1.6 million to $107.2 million, primarily due to endowment spending outpacing market gains.

The endowment fund helps to ensure the university’s long-term financial health and stability and to provide an affordable education, including scholarships and grants, for current and future generations of students. Donors’ gifts are invested in perpetuity with a portion of the income available for university needs and the remainder reinvested to maintain future buying power.
Our property, plant and equipment decreased to $122.9 million, from $129.1 million in the previous year, primarily due to depreciation.

Donor Contributions

Donor contributions are a significant factor in the continued financial strengthening of Cal Lutheran. Charitable giving during the period consisted of 11,957 gifts and pledges* from 5,279 donors, including alumni, parents of students and alumni, friends, churches, corporations, foundations and other organizations. A breakdown of gifts and pledges as recorded in the audited 2018-2019 fiscal report includes:


Organization Unrestricted Gifts Restricted Gifts
(includes Capital, Endowment, Scholarships, and Deferred Gifts)
CLU ✝︎ $1,123,198 $4,006,747
PLTS $1,090,609 $258,491
KCLU $1,754,908 $0
Subtotal $3,968,715 $4,265,238
Grand Total $8,233,953

✝︎ Includes CLU Annual Fund and CLU Church


We are grateful to all of our 2018-2019 donors for sharing in Cal Lutheran’s mission and success. For additional information about our audited financial statements, please visit the Office of the President’s website.

⭑︎ Note: The charitable giving figure reflects the number of gifts only and does not include pledges.

School of Management

William Rolland Art Center

Students

Students

Campus

Student Union

Thank You

None of our successes would be possible without the generous support of our alumni, family and friends around the world. With your gifts to Cal Lutheran, you drive our mission to prepare leaders for a global society. Your support means improved facilities, a world-class faculty, and most important, opportunities for our students to discover their purpose. Thank you.

Below is a list of those who generously supported Cal Lutheran during the 2018-2019 fiscal year.


University Advancement has made its best effort to provide complete and accurate information for this Honor Roll listing. If you notice any inadvertent errors or omissions, please contact Advancement at (805) 493-3160 or development@callutheran.edu.

Thank you.

leaf Oak Tree Society (Donors to the CLU Annual Fund for three or more years consecutively)
Donor to Pacific Lutheran Theological Seminary

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