All four leading Democratic candidates respond to EdSource questionnaire on education issues; the two leading Republicans did not.
The candidates differ on how they would work toward their goals to improve education in California.
The race's four leading Democrats answered questions that dive deep into early childhood, K-12 and higher education.
He has run charter schools and a nonprofit partnership of high-poverty schools in Los Angeles Unified.
Marshall Tuck and Tony Thurmond also challenge attempts to categorize either of them as “pro” or “anti-charter.”
Travis Allen's desire to cut funding for educating undocumented students is a reprise of the anti-immigrant fervor of the Proposition 187 era.
In contrast, the Republican candidates oppose providing state-subsidized preschool for all California 4-year-olds.
Republicans John Cox and Travis Allen offer vastly different visions for education than their Democratic opponents.
Major contributions went to independent expenditure committees supporting the candidates.
Contributions come at a critical period for Villaraigosa's campaign, as he vies to come out ahead of Republican contenders in the June 5 primary.
It’s never been better to be a young voter in California. Here’s a look at a number of new laws aimed at increasing young voter education and participation.
Gubernatorial race heats up in advance of what could be a decisive June 5 primary.
The Silicon Valley Community Foundation-initiated campaign hopes the next governor will focus on children beginning at birth, and implement child-friendly programs within the first 100 days.
The association also endorses Marshall Tuck for superintendent of public instruction.
New taxes would subsidize child care for low- and middle-income families.