California Gov. Jerry Brown and Speaker of the Assembly John Perez speak to an Assembly committee in 2014 to promote his plan to create a “rainy day fund” that would cushion the state against the effects of an economic downturn, and the local school reserve cap would be triggered if the state shifted any money, even $1, into another reserve fund for education.
California Gov. Jerry Brown and Speaker of the Assembly John Perez speak to an Assembly committee in 2014 to promote his plan to create a “rainy day fund” that would cushion the state against the effects of an economic downturn, and the local school reserve cap would be triggered if the state shifted any money, even $1, into another reserve fund for education. Jose Luis Villegas Sacramento Bee file
California Gov. Jerry Brown and Speaker of the Assembly John Perez speak to an Assembly committee in 2014 to promote his plan to create a “rainy day fund” that would cushion the state against the effects of an economic downturn, and the local school reserve cap would be triggered if the state shifted any money, even $1, into another reserve fund for education. Jose Luis Villegas Sacramento Bee file
Political Notebook

Political Notebook

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Voters let Democrats co-opt school reserves. Politicians are still trying to fix it

September 27, 2017 12:01 AM

UPDATED September 26, 2017 11:01 AM

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