Los Angeles Unified School District
The Los Angeles Unified School District and the union representing administrative assistants and other supervisory staff members have reached a tentative agreement.
The U.S. Department of Education will be sending a team to work with the Los Angeles Unified School District on tech issues.
Los Angeles Unified School District officials got the green light Thursday to spend another $13 million on iPads and laptops to use in student testing planned for the spring.
The Los Angeles Unified School District’s bond oversight committee approved more than $12.1 million in funds to help repair a glitchy computerized student information system, on top of the $33 million in previously approved bond funds.
The LAUSD is responding to criticism from employees after cafeteria workers were told to only speak English.
Worker unions are firing back at the Los Angeles Unified School District after they allegedly told cafeteria workers at Harvard Elementary School they could only speak English on campus.
Fixing the Los Angeles Unified School District’s troubled computerized student information system is going to take time and it will cost money, Superintendent Ramon Cortines told the district’s board Tuesday.
Outgoing Los Angeles Unified School District Superintendent John Deasy hinted Friday at a run for public office, but he would not say exactly what post he might seek.
A $1.1 million plan aimed at fixing class-scheduling issues at Jefferson High School will be discussed by the Los Angeles Unified School District board Tuesday.
The Los Angeles Unified School District board will consider a $1.1 million plan aimed at resolving class-scheduling issues at Jefferson High school at their meeting Tuesday.
Officials from the Los Angeles Unified School District met with administrators and teachers at Jefferson High School Thursday to discuss class-scheduling problems that prompted a judge to order immediate intervention from the state Department of Education.
The Los Angeles Unified School District has won a $13 million federal grant to expose students from sixth grade and up to college.
Police at Los Angeles Unified School District schools will no longer issue citations for most campus fights, petty theft and other minor offenses, but instead will refer students to counseling and other services.
Students at the nation’s second largest school district will be shielded from prosecution and sent to administrators for low-level offenses as part of a sweeping reform to the way school police respond to bad behavior.
The district on Thursday said it will serve free lunches through summer to children and the disabled at 317 school campuses along with 105 parks and recreation centers.