The state has already announced that it is cutting more than $50 million from its 2018-19 budget, the latest sign of how deep the recession has hit state education.
That includes nearly $12 million in cuts from the state’s general fund.
The state’s top two education agencies, the California Department of Education and the California State Board of Education, have been on the losing end of the financial battles.
The two agencies have been at the mercy of their own budget woes and have been hit with unprecedented losses.
The state’s budget crisis has become a political football for the Democrats and Republicans, who have each accused the other of putting taxpayer money at risk.
But there are many things that state lawmakers haven’t yet done to fix the problem.
They haven’t made any changes to the state budget, nor have they been able to secure a long-term funding solution that will allow for a longer-term fix.
While the state has promised to provide $1.9 billion to help teachers through the 2017-18 school year, the money is not expected to be available until 2020.
The funding formula that has been used for years to pay for schools is no longer in place, and it is unclear how long the money will last.
Additionally, the state hasn’t provided funding to the Los Angeles County Public Schools, which has been hit by an unprecedented cut in funding.
In addition to the $50m in cuts, the LAUSD has also received a $6.7 million loan guarantee from the federal government that is set to expire on June 30.
The loan is set for $3.9 million a year.
So far, the State Board for Education has not received the loan guarantee, which will expire on December 31.
Despite the state and LAUSD being at the edge of their financial hole, it seems that the state is willing to keep pushing.
On Tuesday, Assembly Speaker Michael Antonovich (D-Los Angeles) and state Sen. Bill Monning (D) introduced a bill that would help the state get the money it needs.
“Our state is in dire financial straits,” Antonovich said.
“And the California Legislature is not giving us the resources we need to fix our state.”
Monning said that the bill would be a “bipartisan effort” to provide the funding that California needs to provide better public education.
State Rep. Mike Gatto (D), a Democrat, said that his bill was about funding public schools for the long-haul, rather than short-term fixes.
“The long-run is our biggest concern,” Gatto said.
On Wednesday, the Assembly passed a bill to help provide funding for LAUSD.
It also passed a measure to raise the state minimum wage to $15 per hour, which is the same level as it was before the recession.