By insisting charter schools are public schools, charter advocates are distancing themselves from Trump's proposed cuts to federal funding for public schools.
Use EdSource's interactive budget map to see where new education funds are being allocated in California's 2017-18 budget.
The proposed budget includes $30 million in incentives to attract new teachers.
The U.S. Department of Education, which funds much of the K-12 and higher education programs nationally, would be downsized by more than 13 percent.
Trump's budget proposal must still win Congressional approval. Among the deep spending cuts are $143 billion in cuts to higher education over the next decade, according to a budget summary released on Monday.
The governor's view is it's better to wait to see if revenues come through than to cut later.
The Trump Administration has proposed eliminating Title II teacher training programs in 2017-18.
California lags behind 40 other states in spending money on children for services such as education and healthcare, according to a new report.
About 70 percent of schools in California offer full-day programs.
They're hoping the governor's May budget revision brings an increase in school revenue.
They fear districts wouldn't spend sufficiently on services for their children with disabilities.
Torlakson filed a brief in support of the Santa Clara County lawsuit against Trump's anti-sanctuary order.
Trump called for $1.4 billion in new funding for a school choice program that includes $168 million for expanding charter schools.
By one often-cited study, it's 46th in the nation, by another, 22nd; methodology matters.
Added contributions will come on top of already rising expenses.