College and career readiness is a primary goal of all the major reforms in place in California. But now more than ever, as the pandemic has closed campuses and pushed schools and colleges to adopt distance learning, what are the state’s high schools and colleges doing to prepare students for the challenges that lie ahead?
This section explores how California’s K-12 system prepares its students for college and how colleges are preparing their students for the world beyond.
UC Riverside has upgraded one-third of its classrooms with new technology that give students flexibility in how they attend.
With the omicron wave of Covid-19 cases likely to peak soon, officials are optimistic that the pause on in-person classes will be temporary.
Leaders representing all segments of California’s education system share their reactions to the governor’s 2022-23 January budget proposal.
Reforms underway in teaching college calculus. But weak math skills from high school derail students from STEM careers.
Gov. Gavin Newsom proposed $39.6 billion for California's three public higher education segments and the California Student Aid Commission.
Making dual enrollment opportunities available equitably to all California high school students must not be left to chance.
California Assemblyman Jose Medina sat down with EdSource to reflect on his years as Higher Education Committee chairman and outline his priorities for his last year in office.
California's current laws have created an unfair system of "haves and have-nots" among community college faculty, and it's time to fix that.
Federal discrimination case focuses on blind students' access to handouts and textbooks needed to participate in class.
As a community college student, Mike Muñoz struggled to find stable housing. As the next president of Long Beach City College, he wants to help students facing similar challenges find success as he did.
A new report urges California to take steps to create more spaces at UC and CSU for qualified students, especially Black and Latino students who are underrepresented among enrolled students.
San Francisco Unified resequenced its math course offerings, and now more students are tackling more advanced mathematics.
UC made a historic move to abandon the SAT and ACT, but college access advocates expect it's just the first step in making admissions more equitable.
We need to get back to the reasons teachers start teaching in the first place: to support students, to inspire futures and to create fulfilled adults.
Dropping D's and F's and working with students to master the material is seen as a way to improve learning and boost equity.