Families object to schools offering different tutoring options for students in Los Angeles Unified.
Superintendent Alberto Carvalho's plan, which aims to create a foundation for student success, will shape district priorities for the next four years.
State education leaders put their support behind Gov. Gavin Newsom's proposal to pay for literacy coaches and specialists at schools with low reading scores.
Many signs point to Alberto Carvalho being the right type of superintendent for LAUSD, a district in desperate need of community relationship-building.
Los Angeles Unified's new superintendent, Alberto Carvalho, talks to EdSource about his goals for the district regarding the pandemic, equity, and other issues.
Superintendent Alberto Carvalho's 100-day plan for Los Angeles Unified prioritizes closing achievement gaps and increasing community engagement.
Play is such a powerful force, some research suggests, that it can be used as a tool to close achievement gaps and improve mental health.
Suggestions include confronting disparities in staffing fully qualified teachers and more evenly distributing money for high-needs students.
A Sacramento organization is suing the state, alleging officials knew about discriminatory disciplinary practices for years and did nothing.
The Advanced Education Research & Development Fund is calling for project proposals on how assessment can be done better.
The proposed legislation to champion childhood comes at a time when the pandemic has widened the gap between the rich and the poor.
The data points to a widening achievement gap between white and Black students.
About 56,700 laptops and 94,000 hotspots have been sent to districts across the state so far.
The results are the first set of scores for a new test aligned with California’s new science standards.
Parents want the district to allocate $7.2 million to improve services for the district’s 5,000 African-American students.