Fiscal, Demographic, and Performance Data on California’s K-12 Schools
First time here?
California school districts use a system called "fund accounting." All revenues and expenditures are placed in one of several funds.
In the 1990s, the California Department of Education (CDE) began implementing a new way for school districts to report their revenues and expenditures.
In November 1984 voters approved the California State Lottery as a new source of revenue for California. A minimum of 34% of annual lottery sales revenues must be distributed to public schools
This article provides a brief look at how contracts are negotiated for K-12 public school teachers in California school districts.
An initiative that added Article XIII A to the California Constitution. It limits property tax rates to no more than 1% of full cash value.
A constitutional amendment approved by voters in November 1988 and amended by Proposition 111 in 1990.
Local revenue elections provide an important way for school districts to raise funds to support programs and maintain and build facilities.
The Local Control Funding Formula (LCFF) changed how California funds its K-12 schools.
Ed-Data financial reports enable you to access financial information for school districts and county offices of education in a variety of ways, including 5-year-trend graphs and the ability to share, download, and print the reports.