In this April 2015 photo, students are served breakfast at the Stanley Mosk Elementary School in Los Angeles. About 80 percent of students in the Los Angeles Unified School District, by far the state’s largest, are either poor or English-learners, making it a focal point of efforts to close the “achevement gap” between them and their more advantaged classmates.
In this April 2015 photo, students are served breakfast at the Stanley Mosk Elementary School in Los Angeles. About 80 percent of students in the Los Angeles Unified School District, by far the state’s largest, are either poor or English-learners, making it a focal point of efforts to close the “achevement gap” between them and their more advantaged classmates. Nick Ut AP
In this April 2015 photo, students are served breakfast at the Stanley Mosk Elementary School in Los Angeles. About 80 percent of students in the Los Angeles Unified School District, by far the state’s largest, are either poor or English-learners, making it a focal point of efforts to close the “achevement gap” between them and their more advantaged classmates. Nick Ut AP