The California Department of Education said it would end its legal challenges and follow a “corrective action plan” for special education monitoring issued in 2014 by the U.S. District Court of Northern California in San Francisco.
The judge is allowing parent objections, but it's unclear if those will block the release of data.
At stake is the ability of the CTA and public employee unions to charge mandatory fees.
A ruling in the case is expected within the next 90 days.
Robles-Wong and Campaign for Quality Education plaintiffs take their case to appeals court.
The teachers in Friedrichs lawsuit claim mandatory fees violate their rights.
Arguments begin in Friedrichs v. California Teachers Association.
A judge initially dismissed the grounds for the two companion cases in 2011.
The school districts are charged with failing to provide mandated PE instruction.
Students alleged they were placed in classes where they received no instruction.
Public employee unions could lose their right to charge members mandatory fees.
Parents claim they weren’t told they could opt out of Common Core-aligned tests.
Friedrichs v. CTA threatens financial strength and clout of public-employee unions.
A request for academic intervention alleged classes without content.
Allegations would go through a complaint process already in place.