The LAUSD Superintendent is seeking records between school board members and tech companies involved in the district’s iPad rollout, the Los Angeles Times reports.
Teachers say LAUSD Superintendent John Deasy to follow his own policy as officials conduct investigations into two of the district’s controversial technology programs.
A Chino Hills lawmaker Tuesday says the District Attorney’s office must take a closer look at the LAUSD’s controversial iPad program.
Los Angeles Unified School District Superintendent John Deasy presented his vision Tuesday to ensure every student graduates college-prepared and career-ready.
The nation’s top education official was in the Southland Wednesday as part of a White House schools initiative.
LAUSD Superintendent John Deasy received difficult questions Monday night from parents concerned about the district’s controversial plan to buy more iPads for students rather than investing in more teachers and school supplies.
After outcry from critics who say schools in the Los Angeles Unified School District are poorly maintained while the district spends a $1 billion to furnish students with iPads, a district official says buildings are safe and constantly monitored.
The Los Angeles Unified School District spends more to equip students with tablet computers than other school districts, which choose less expensive devices, according to a newspaper report.
The Los Angeles Unified School District considered changes to its problematic iPad initiative Tuesday.
The Los Angeles Unified School District’s board moved to extend Superintendent John Deasy’s contract to 2016 Tuesday, despite earlier rumors that he would resign.
A high-powered Los Angeles attorney and civil leader has urged the Los Angeles Unified School District’s Board of Education to keep embattled Superintendent John Deasy on the job.
Deasy says he isn’t talking until Tuesday.
Los Angeles Unified School District Superintendent John Deasy plans to resign in February, the Los Angeles Times reported Thursday.
Parents of children in the Los Angeles Unified School District Thursday will begin receiving letters from the state saying their child is overweight.
The leader of the nation’s second-largest school district wants to put the brakes on an ambitious $1 billion plan to place iPads in the hands of every student.