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I focus stories on college students who are at a crossroads, particularly those on the first rung into higher education. Many of those students are trying to overcome academic and other challenges because they believe college will be the path to a better life. How do the people around them -- in their personal lives and at the institutions they attend -- help or hinder their success?
Stories by Adolfo Guzman-Lopez
Tuesday is the last day to file. Eight candidates have already announced their intent to run in the June 3rd special election for L.A. Unified's district 1.
Gov. Brown is proposing a $1.2 billion funding increase for public colleges next fiscal year, but the legislative analyst's office wants funding goals.
Teacher effectiveness is on trial in a Los Angeles courtroom. The case is called Vergara v. California and student plaintiffs began testifying Monday.
At Arcadia High, learning the U.S. Constitution is cool. The school's Constitution Team has won the national championship two times.
The group says public schools have done away with civics education in recent years as mandatory testing has forced educators to focus on math and English.
Korematsu unsuccessfully fought internment of Japanese Americans during World War II. His conviction was overturned in 1983 and he became a civil rights hero.
Vergara v. California trial centers on whether five teacher job protection laws shelter bad teachers and lead to students not getting an adequate education.
California teacher job protections are on trial in an LA County courtroom. The case is called Vergara v. State of California.
L.A. Unified Superintendent John Deasy is expected to be the first witness on the stand in a trial claiming teacher protections violate students' rights.
A funny thing happened to KPCC's Adolfo Guzman-Lopez a few weeks ago: He heard his name turned into a brief joke on the Simpsons.
Los Angeles's Museum of Contemporary Art named Philippe Vergne its new museum director late Wednesday evening. He will succeed Jeffrey Deitch, who resigned Sept. 1.
Assemblyman Gatto believes public agencies such as school districts should destroy student social media data they've collected after monitoring.
But it didn't please everyone. Public schools would get $61.6 billion in the 2014-15 fiscal year under the governor’s plan, which requires legislative approval.
At a meeting that went late into the night, the L.A. Unified school board voted to call a special election to fill the late Marguerite LaMotte's seat.
LA Unified Superintendent John Deasy invited African American leaders to join an "advisory committee" for the district left vacant by board member LaMotte's death.