In this April 8, 2015 photo, students are served breakfast at the Stanley Mosk Elementary School in Los Angeles. The number of breakfasts served in the nation’s schools has doubled in the last two decades, a surge driven largely by a change in how districts deliver the food. Instead of providing low-income students free or reduced-price meals in the cafeteria, they’re increasingly serving all children in the classroom.
In this April 8, 2015 photo, students are served breakfast at the Stanley Mosk Elementary School in Los Angeles. The number of breakfasts served in the nation’s schools has doubled in the last two decades, a surge driven largely by a change in how districts deliver the food. Instead of providing low-income students free or reduced-price meals in the cafeteria, they’re increasingly serving all children in the classroom. Nick Ut Associated Press file
In this April 8, 2015 photo, students are served breakfast at the Stanley Mosk Elementary School in Los Angeles. The number of breakfasts served in the nation’s schools has doubled in the last two decades, a surge driven largely by a change in how districts deliver the food. Instead of providing low-income students free or reduced-price meals in the cafeteria, they’re increasingly serving all children in the classroom. Nick Ut Associated Press file
Dan Walters

Dan Walters

Observations on California and its politics

Dan Walters

April 16, 2016 6:30 AM

Dan Walters: California’s school gap wider than thought

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Dan Walters' column appears in dozens of California newspapers. He joined the Sacramento Union’s Capitol bureau in 1975 and in 1981 began writing the state’s only daily newspaper column devoted to California political, economic and social events. He and the column moved to The Sacramento Bee in 1984. Contact him at dwalters@sacbee.com or 916-321-1195. Twitter: @WaltersBee

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