What? The voters agreed to tax themselves via Proposition 30 and California State University wants to raise fees anyway?
Let's calm down for a moment. For one thing, Proposition 30 benefits Cal State (and the University of California) in less bountiful ways than K-12 schools and community colleges, which get actual infusions of new money. The initiative does prevent trigger cuts that would have cost each of the four-year higher-ed institutions $250 million.
Possibly a little more money will flow to the schools because of the amounts that go into the general fund, but this will be small potatoes compared with the cuts the schools have suffered. In other words, they're in pain, and though the state isn't giving them ibuprofen, at least it isn't sticking them in the side with a knife.
But the bigger issue is that these fees, though they would certainly raise some money, are more about changing student behavior. Students linger around the Cal State system for years past the time when they should be gone. They take endless courses, or retake the same recreation courses over and over. It's a waste of resources that should go to other students who need a college education.