Leadership

Board of Regents

Members of The Texas A&M University System Board of Regents are appointed by the governor of the state of Texas to oversee the administration of and set policy for the A&M System’s 11 universities and seven state agencies. They are responsible for ensuring a quality undergraduate and graduate education experience, the promotion of academic research and technology and the dispersal of outreach and public service programs developed by the A&M System. The board actively supports state legislative and higher education leadership to position Texas at the forefront of higher education nationally.

Executive Committee

The Texas A&M University System executive committee provides the chancellor assessment, advice and recommendations on issues within the A&M System and the System Offices. The 16-member committee may also aid the Board of Regents in implementing and overseeing strategic plans and policies as they relate to the system.

Chief Executive Officers

The Texas A&M University System chief executive officers serve the chancellor and Board of Regents through their leadership in developing the overall strategic planning of the A&M System’s 11 universities and seven state agencies and ensuring their sustained performance to the maximum benefit of the state of Texas and the nation.

Chancellor John Sharp

John Sharp
Moore/Connally Building, 7th Floor
301 Tarrow
College Station, Texas 77840-7896
(979) 458-6000
fax (979) 458-6044
chancellor@tamus.edu

The Texas A&M University System is one of the largest systems of higher education in the nation with a budget of $6.3 billion. The System is a statewide network of 11 universities; a comprehensive health science center; eight state agencies, including the Texas Division of Emergency Management; and the RELLIS Campus. The Texas A&M System educates more than 151,000 students and makes more than 22 million additional educational contacts through service and outreach programs each year. System-wide, research and development expenditures exceeded $1 billion in FY 2019 and helped drive the state’s economy.