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Kyle Stokes is the K-12 reporter on Southern California Public Radio's education team.
Kyle previously worked at KPLU Public Radio in Seattle where he covered education, including a major teachers strike. He also authored a documentary, "Renaissance Beach," on efforts to turn around a long-troubled Seattle high school. Before that, Kyle spent about three years in Bloomington, Indiana, helping launch an education reporting collaboration between NPR and member station WFIU. His work for that project, called StateImpact Indiana, earned honors from PRNDI, ONA and two National Edward R. Murrow Awards from RTDNA.
Kyle earned a Bachelors of Journalism from the University of Missouri. While in Columbia, Mo., he worked as a producer for NPR member station KBIA and a reporter for NBC affiliate KOMU. He graduated in 2011.
Stories by Kyle Stokes
The state wanted L.A. Unified to outline another $245 million to spend on English learners, low-income students and foster children. LAUSD now has a plan to meet that demand.
A powerhouse coalition wants L.A. Unified campuses to retool to become community centers, neighborhood gathering spots and hubs for social services.
Three months after voting for a start date later in August, the L.A. Unified school board has reversed itself. They'll keep their current "early start" in 2017-18.
Candidates have already raised almost twice as much as had been raised at this time four years ago, when these three L.A. Unified School Board seats were last up.
L.A. Unified school board members appear poised to sign off on Supt. Michelle King's strategic plan, which she retooled to emphasize a "100 percent graduation" goal.
Three out of four California school districts struggle to find enough qualified applicants for open teaching jobs, according to a new survey.
Evidence that poor students have more ineffective teachers was a centerpiece of the Vergara court case. A new study says that might not be true in every school district.
From the district's count of full-day absences, one would have no idea thousands of LAUSD students had walked out to protest Donald Trump's victory.
Will L.A. Unified's pledge to resist against any attempt to turn its data stores against undocumented students work? Could its federal funding be at risk?
The district’s school board pledged Tuesday to resist attempts to use student data to enforce deportations “to the fullest extent provided by the law.”
“There are a lot of people…who are feeling dispirited at best," Harris said Thursday. "Part of what we are here to say is, ‘You are not alone. You matter.’”
Democrats had spent heavily in the race for the 25th Congressional District, seeing Knight as vulnerable, but by late Wednesday morning challenger Bryan Caforio was congratulating his opponent.
L.A. Unified brought 12 new multilingual education programs online this school year. Next year, the district expects to add another dozen or so.
United Teachers Los Angeles said the grants amounted to token offerings for L.A. Unified schools who have already lost a lot to competition with charter schools.
No organization in the state has spent more outside money in the 2016 election cycle than two pro-charter committees. They've spent $17 million on state contests.