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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 15, 1996 | AMY PYLE, TIMES EDUCATION WRITER
In a rare liaison, principals and teachers joined forces Monday to criticize the Los Angeles Unified School District's planned distribution of nearly $30 million in additional funding. They were accompanied by school police, secretaries, teachers' aides and janitors. In fact, representatives for all 60,000 school district employees, whose salaries were restored to 1991 levels just last year, maintain some of the new money should be spent on raises.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 15, 1996 | AMY PYLE, TIMES EDUCATION WRITER
In a rare liaison, principals and teachers joined forces Monday to criticize the Los Angeles Unified School District's planned distribution of nearly $30 million in additional funding. They were accompanied by school police, secretaries, teachers' aides and janitors. In fact, representatives for all 60,000 school district employees, whose salaries were restored to 1991 levels just last year, maintain some of the new money should be spent on raises.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 15, 1996 | AMY PYLE, TIMES EDUCATION WRITER
In a rare liaison, principals and teachers joined forces Monday to criticize the Los Angeles Unified School District's planned distribution of nearly $30 million in additional funding. They were accompanied by school police, secretaries, teachers' aides and janitors. In fact, representatives for all 60,000 school district employees, whose salaries were restored to 1991 levels just last year, maintain some of the new money should be spent on raises.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 15, 1996 | AMY PYLE, TIMES EDUCATION WRITER
In a rare liaison, principals and teachers joined forces Monday to criticize the Los Angeles Unified School District's planned distribution of nearly $30 million in additional funding. They were accompanied by school police, secretaries, teachers' aides and janitors. In fact, representatives for all 60,000 school district employees, whose salaries were restored to 1991 levels just last year, maintain some of the new money should be spent on raises.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 7, 1995
About 900 Los Angeles Unified School District employees housed in a quake-damaged warehouse in the garment district appear headed for a fancy office building on Bunker Hill after a Monday night vote by the school board. Under a proposed lease agreement approved by the board, the district would pay $38 million over the next seven years to sublease space in the Wells Fargo Center from IBM, with a move possible after March 1.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 25, 1987
In response to a district attorney's probe into the alleged theft of thousands of dollars worth of school supplies by Los Angeles school district employees, the district will change a number of procedures to provide better checks on purchasing and overtime pay. Controller Robert Booker said last week that the new procedures will help officials detect problems sooner but were not completely foolproof.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 7, 1998 | DOUG SMITH, TIMES EDUCATION WRITER
Los Angeles school employees stepped up their demands for a raise Tuesday, producing a budget analysis that identifies money to increase salaries while still leaving enough to pay for new services such as libraries and tutoring. Facing some criticism of their request for a 4% increase on top of the 2% that they have received this year, the seven unions that represent the district's 75,000 employees took a united stand to press their case.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 15, 2000 | From a Times Staff Writer
Five Los Angeles school district employees who were blamed for the Belmont Learning Complex fiasco will return to work by the end of the month or early December, officials said Tuesday. The employees were placed on paid administrative leave in October 1999, after the district's inspector general issued a report concluding that they had failed to properly supervise the project. A sixth employee who drew blame has since retired.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 28, 1990 | MARK RIDLEY-THOMAS and JOHN W. MACK and JOSEPH H. DUFF, Mark Ridley-Thomas is executive director of the Southern Christian Leadership of Greater Los Angeles; John W. Mack is president of the Los Angeles Urban League, and Joseph H. Duff is president of the Los Angeles Chapter of the NAACP. and
From one end of this town to the other, in the public sector and the private sector, the message is clear: Some people don't count. The very people who have the least capability of economically fending for themselves and their families are the ones policy-makers and corporate executives put on the chopping block. This is fundamentally unjust, we challenge it.
BUSINESS
July 7, 1992 | HARRY BERNSTEIN
Those who operate the multibillion-dollar Los Angeles public school system ought to try a daring experiment to ease its worst-ever financial crisis. They should continue to operate the schools only until the money that is now available to provide children a decent education runs out.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 7, 1995
About 900 Los Angeles Unified School District employees housed in a quake-damaged warehouse in the garment district appear headed for a fancy office building on Bunker Hill after a Monday night vote by the school board. Under a proposed lease agreement approved by the board, the district would pay $38 million over the next seven years to sublease space in the Wells Fargo Center from IBM, with a move possible after March 1.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 29, 1992 | STACY WONG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Saying it's time to "break up the old homeboys' clique" and get new leadership, a former water conservation analyst is running against incumbent Lawrence Gallagher for a seat on the West Basin Municipal Water District. Hawthorne resident Mike A. Gipson, 26, now a business agent for the Los Angeles School Employees Union, is waging his first campaign for public office after working for two years as an aide to retiring state Sen. Bill Greene (D-Los Angeles). "I see where the present incumbent is not giving the community what it needs in terms of leadership ability and informing it on water issues," Gipson said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 5, 1985 | DAVID G. SAVAGE, Times Education Writer
About 25% of Los Angeles school district employees who responded to a recent survey said they had experienced some form of sexual harassment on the job, according to results released Monday.
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