The money for education is a small piece of a record $2 trillion in coronavirus relief but vitally needed as a recession looms in California.
Lawmakers approve full funding for school closures and lower attendance due to the coronavirus.
In exchange for the money, districts should provide online learning, and independent study "to the extent feasible," which is puzzling to some.
With mandated costs rising, school districts had been counting on a larger cost of living adjustment that they’d receive next year.
Several factors — confusion with a more famous 13, tax fatigue, anxiety over the stock market — may have led to the measure’s likely defeat.
EdSource will post the presidential primary and Prop. 13 results, by county, using our automated tracker. Check back for results.
Prop. 13 on the March 2020 ballot will create confusion among some voters. And confusion is likely to add to the “no” vote total.
The $15 billion bond measure is unnecessary and unwise, opponents say.
The governor proposes $1.5 billion over 5 years on incentives for new teachers and grants managed by a small agency to fix highest poverty schools.
Teachers’ strikes in California are helping maintain momentum in the national RedforEd movement and have had an impact on charter school reform.
With nearly $4 billion in new money, Newsom would also like to invest in improving special education services and expanding community schools.
California’s public higher education system needs new investments to protect students’ health and safety.
If there is confusion over the ballot designation Prop. 13, bond backers say not to worry; the campaign for March measure has yet to begin.
A new Legislative Analyst’s Office report is intended to provide a “high level review” for the Legislature as it considers overdue reforms.
Backers and opponents of a $15 billion K-12 and college construction bond are wondering if association with infamous Prop. 13 will affect the vote.