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Los Angeles County Schools Federal Aid

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 12, 1993 | TRACEY KAPLAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Los Angeles County, the nation's second-largest administrator of Head Start funds, has dramatically stepped up supervision of the $68-million program for low-income preschoolers in response to a critical federal report obtained by The Times. The report comes after the disclosure last year of financial irregularities and other problems at two county-supervised agencies based in San Fernando and East Los Angeles.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 22, 1998
The Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors has directed several departments to pursue a plan to use as much as $50 million in federal dollars to bring health care to uninsured children in the Los Angeles Unified School District. Under the plan, which would require approval of the federal government and the school district, the money from Washington would come through a proposed expansion of the county's Medicaid waiver.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 22, 1998
The Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors has directed several departments to pursue a plan to use as much as $50 million in federal dollars to bring health care to uninsured children in the Los Angeles Unified School District. Under the plan, which would require approval of the federal government and the school district, the money from Washington would come through a proposed expansion of the county's Medicaid waiver.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 30, 1998
Five high schools in the Long Beach Unified School District have been promised state and federal grants totaling more than $8.5 million, district officials said Tuesday. Lakewood, Jordan and Millikan high schools were selected at random for state grants of more than $1 million each to upgrade their computer technology, said district spokesman Richard Van Der Laan. In addition, Cabrillo and Wilson high schools are slated to receive federal grants together worth more than $5.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 30, 1998
Five high schools in the Long Beach Unified School District have been promised state and federal grants totaling more than $8.5 million, district officials said Tuesday. Lakewood, Jordan and Millikan high schools were selected at random for state grants of more than $1 million each to upgrade their computer technology, said district spokesman Richard Van Der Laan. In addition, Cabrillo and Wilson high schools are slated to receive federal grants together worth more than $5.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 24, 1993 | TRACEY KAPLAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
County officials have stripped two of the largest Head Start providers in Los Angeles County of $7 million in future federal funding, saying the agencies were riddled with financial and other problems, The Times has learned. The San Fernando-based Latin American Civic Assn., the sole provider of the program for low-income preschoolers in the San Fernando and Santa Clarita valleys, will lose $5 million and Azteca Head Start of Alhambra will lose $2 million, a county spokesman said.
NEWS
May 12, 1993 | TRACEY KAPLAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Los Angeles County, the nation's second-largest administrator of Head Start funds, has dramatically stepped up supervision of the $68-million program for low-income preschoolers in response to a critical federal report. The report, obtained by The Times, follows the disclosure last year of financial irregularities and other problems at two county-supervised agencies based in San Fernando and East Los Angeles.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 12, 1993 | TRACEY KAPLAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Los Angeles County, the nation's second-largest administrator of Head Start funds, has dramatically stepped up supervision of the $68-million program for low-income preschoolers in response to a critical federal report obtained by The Times. The report comes after the disclosure last year of financial irregularities and other problems at two county-supervised agencies based in San Fernando and East Los Angeles.
NEWS
May 12, 1993 | TRACEY KAPLAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Los Angeles County, the nation's second-largest administrator of Head Start funds, has dramatically stepped up supervision of the $68-million program for low-income preschoolers in response to a critical federal report. The report, obtained by The Times, follows the disclosure last year of financial irregularities and other problems at two county-supervised agencies based in San Fernando and East Los Angeles.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 24, 1993 | TRACEY KAPLAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
County officials have stripped two of the largest Head Start providers in Los Angeles County of $7 million in future federal funding, saying the agencies were riddled with financial and other problems, The Times has learned. The San Fernando-based Latin American Civic Assn., the sole provider of the program for low-income preschoolers in the San Fernando and Santa Clarita valleys, will lose $5 million and Azteca Head Start of Alhambra will lose $2 million, a county spokesman said.
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