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         California Parochial Schools:     more detail
  1. California law review by Jesse H Choper, 1968

21. Michigan, California School Voucher Initiatives Threaten Public Education
On November 7 voters in california and Michigan will cast ballots on publiclyfunded school vouchers to send their children to private or parochial schools.
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Michigan, California school voucher initiatives threaten public education
By Andrea Cappannari and Debra Watson 6 November 2000 Use this version to print On November 7 voters in California and Michigan will cast ballots on state-wide initiatives to provide parents with publicly funded school vouchers to send their children to private or parochial schools. California's Proposition 38 (the National Average School Funding Guarantee and Parental Right to Choose Quality Education Amendment) would make a $4,000 voucher available to the parents of all school-age children. The official anti-voucher coalitions are largely made up of the teachers unions and other AFL-CIO affiliates and sections of the Democratic Party. But these forces offer no serious program or strategy for addressing the crisis in public education, and the danger consequently exists that growing numbers of parents, desperate to find better conditions for their children, may be susceptible to pro-voucher arguments, if not now, then at some point in the future. These forces have sought to exploit the widespread anxiety felt by working class and middle class families over deteriorating conditions in the public school system. The voucher proponents, however, conceal the fact that the crisis in the schools is the product of decades of federal, state and local spending cuts, tax breaks to big business and attacks on teachers' and other school employees' wages and working conditions.

22. First Team Real Estate – Southern California Relocation Services
If you are anticipating a move to Orange County, california, then you unparalleled collection of current data on public, private and parochial schools, as well
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Free Neighborhood and School Reports
To request a FREE Neighborhood or School Report, click here Relocating? Click here to contact a relocation specialist for personal assistance. Places Rated Almanac - December 1996: Orange County is ranked the best place to live in North America. The Right Move. If you are anticipating a move to Orange County, California, then you owe it to yourself to get all the information you need to make the smoothest, smartest move possible. As Orange County's top selling real estate firm, First Team is in a unique position to help you find the right home, in the right area, at the right price. Our agents are trained and experienced in working with relocating families. School Information. If you have children, then of course the major consideration is finding the right schools. With our access to School Smart, an internationally recognized database and counseling service, we can provide you with an unparalleled collection of current data on public, private and parochial schools, as well as nursery schools and child care. Everything from test scores to soccer teams. Just ask us. Home Buying Bargains.

23. The City Of Dublin, California
within a 30 minute drive of the City of Dublin, including the University of california at Berkeley , california State University Private/parochial schools. St.

24. Private Schools: Jewish Schools In Illinois
W PRATT AVE 847675-1670. BAIS YAAKOV HEBREW parochial SCHOOL 6110 N california 773-465-8889. BAIS YAAKOV HIGH SCHOOL 3333 W PETERSON
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25. Why Choose A Parochial School? (Freude)
(Orthodox Christian parochial schools are becoming more common, too, and now exist in california, Florida, Illinois, Maryland, Massachusetts, New York
In the past, OFL has offered articles for Orthodox parents interested in making the most of their children's experience in the public school system, and for parents interested in home schooling. Many Orthodox parents, however, turn to non-Orthodox parochial schools for their children's academic education. Below, Popadia Donna Freude offers both her professional and personal advice on evaluating a parochial school and handling the potential conflicts between Orthodox beliefs and the religious beliefs taught by the school. - NTK
Why Choose a Parochial School?
by Donna M. Freude, M.A.Ed. From the time of birth, we parents make thousands of decisions concerning our children. Should we use disposable diapers or cloth diapers? Bottle feed or breast feed? What pediatrician should we select? And of course, where will we send our child to school? The plethora of choices continue to develop as your child grows. The decision to send your child - a baptized Orthodox Christian - to a non-Orthodox parochial school may be made for as many reasons as there are individual children.
What is a parochial school?

26. California Schools
Cypress, california, St. Irenaeus Parish School. Dana Point, california, St. Edward parochial School. Danville, california, St. Isidore School. Davis, california, St.

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  • California Catholic Schools
Alhambra California St. Therese Arcata California St. Mary's School Bakersfield California St. Francis Belmont California Notre Dame Elementary School Berkeley California School of the Madeleine Campbell California St. Lucy Parish School Carlsbad California St. Patrick Carmichael California St. John the Evangelist Chula Vista California St. Pius X Colusa California Our Lady of Lourdes School Crescent City California St. Joseph School Cupertino California St. Joseph of Cupertino Cypress California St. Irenaeus Parish School

27. California
families to enroll their children in public, private, or parochial schools.(52) The initiative faced stiff opposition from the california Teachers Association
site map help contact us The Heritage Foundation ... School Choice 2003 California Policy Archive:
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State Profile (Updated April 2004)
School Choice Status
  • Public school choice: Interdistrict/voluntary and intradistrict/mandatory State constitution: Blaine amendment
    Charter school law: Established 1992
Strength of law: Strong
Number of charter schools in operation (fall 2002):
Number of students enrolled in charter schools (fall 2002):
  • Publicly funded private school choice: No Privately funded school choice: Yes Home-school law: Low regulation Ranking on the Education Freedom Index (2001): 14th out of 50 states
K-12 Public Schools and Students (2001-2002)
  • Public school enrollment: 6,247,889 Students enrolled per teacher: 20.5 Number of schools (2000-2001): 8,757 Number of districts: 989 Current expenditures: $42,972,693,000 Current per-pupil expenditure: $6,878 Amount of revenue from the federal government: 10.6%
K-12 Public School Teachers (2001-2002)
  • Number of teachers: 304,598 Average salary: $53,870

28. Knights Of Columbus California Chapter - State Membership Program
ADORATION Mission High- So. california-Orange, Richard, Santoyo, Burbank, parochial schools SCHOLARSHIP CHAIRMAN, Ed, Vocal, Daly City,
STATE SERVICE PROGRAMS DIRECTORY SERVICE PROGRAMS Director Vince Pacis So. San Francisco ASS'T. SERVICE PROGRAMS Director Ivan Reek Cherry Valley AWARDS/REPORT FORMS Chairman Vince Pacis So. San Francisco CHURCH ACTIVITIES DIRECTOR Joe Trechter Fallbrook VOCATIONS Chairman Thurston Brice Oakley VOCATIONS - north Max Baylosis Alameda VOCATIONS - central Tim Carvalho Santa Susana VOCATIONS - south John Shea Downey PARISH ROUND TABLE Don Keegan Los Angeles PARISH ROUND TABLE - north Dick Maihofer Walnut Creek

29. Instructional Materials Archive
The contents of this archive are available without restrictions to teachers in public and parochial schools throughout california for nonprofit, classroom use
Welcome to the California Geography Archive of the California Geographical Survey. This collection of materials is being created by Dr. William Bowen to provide California's public and parochial school teachers with a source of free maps and other information suitable for supplementing classroom instruction in geography and related subjects. Although the initial focus will necessarily be on basic resources, teachers are encouraged to communicate their interests to the Survey so that very real needs will be served. Please forward your ideas to William Bowen if you wish specific issues to be addressed.
Users of this atlas are encouraged to support geographic education and research in California by joining and participating in the programs of the:
Return to California Geographical Survey
  • You are visitor number since May 28, 2000.
  • 30. American Boys' Clothes: The 1960s--Chicago And California
    He seems to have begun wearing long pants at about 10 years of age.. parochial schools. I attended parochial school in both Chicago and california.
    An American Boy in the 1960s: Chicago and California
    I grew up in Chicago and California. My mother had European tastes concerning fashions. I wore short pants to Catholic School through the 8th grade. This was not "acceptable" to other boys in the 1960s and 70s so my friend Michael and I were always dodging abuse. An 8th grader in grey or blue short pants and knee socks was considered a sissy. I remember sone pretty rough back then. but know I find it a bit exciting.
    My Family
    Let me say that I was not from a rich or affluent family. my father was a real estate broker. His accounts were business structures; i.e. office building/space, factories, land and upscale houses. So he was not around alot unless he had business dinners and entertained clients at the house. Needless to say, my sister and I were at our best for these. As the youngest of the two kids, I felt I was just a "show piece".
    I can only guess that my mom with the British influence and the ties to Paris thought that a proper you boy dressed a certain way and that was that. I also remember that she as I guess many mothers at that time followed Jackie Kennedy fashions and we all remember JohnJohn in short pants well into his early teens. He sure didn't help. [HBC note: John appears to have worn short pants including short pamts suits as a boy. HBC has not noted him wearing short pants into his eraly teens. He seems to have begun wearing long pants at about 10 years of age.]
    Parochial Schools

    31. California Alliance For Public Schools : In The Media
    tax money to private and parochial schools, has been put s idea, with a failing schools voucher program california Alliance For Public schools 1510 J Street

    32. California Alliance For Public Schools : In The Media
    financial drain caused by some urban parochial schools on the raise tuition to make the schools more self california Alliance For Public schools 1510 J Street

    33. J, The Jewish News Weekly Of Northern California, Formerly The Jewish Bulletin O
    spends more than any other state on assistance to parochial schools, in the Community Publications Inc., dba J. the Jewish news weekly of Northern california.
    Friday November 1, 1996 -
    Thursday November 7, 1996
    Printer Friendly

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    Friday November 1, 1996 Cleveland school voucher pilot program upheld by court JORDAN F. LUBETKIN
    Cleveland Jewish News CLEVELAND (JTA) A district judge has upheld the constitutionality of Cleveland's pilot voucher program which grants parents tax-funded tuition vouchers to send their children to private and parochial schools. Jewish and civil rights groups have expressed mixed reactions to the decision. The Cleveland program grants 1,500 disadvantaged Cleveland children up to $2,250 per year per child. The money can be used in the school of their choice, including private and parochial schools, and participating public schools in adjoining districts. While similar voucher programs are being tested around the country, Cleveland's program is the only one that allows money to go to religious schools. The decision, handed down by Franklin County Common Pleas Judge Lisa L. Sadler, marked a major step forward for school choice supporters, and dealt a blow to the program's opponents, who have included teachers unions and civil rights advocacy groups. "For a long time I've thought that vouchers were the way to go," says Rabbi Samuel J. Levine, educational director at Fuchs Bet Sefer Mizrachi. "Vouchers have worked in other countries which value the separation of church and state," he adds, citing England and the Netherlands as countries that have successfully implemented voucher programs.

    34. J, The Jewish News Weekly Of Northern California, Formerly The Jewish Bulletin O
    the nation in private and parochial-school funding, and although Cleveland s five day schools receive state J. the Jewish news weekly of Northern california.
    Friday May 16, 1997 -
    Thursday May 22, 1997
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    Email to A Friend
    Friday May 16, 1997 Cleveland's tax-based private school vouchers nixed JORDAN F. LUBETKIN
    Cleveland Jewish News Cleveland's pilot voucher program granting parents tax-funded vouchers to send their children to private or parochial schools is unconstitutional, the Ohio's 10th District Court of Appeals has ruled. The vouchers violate the separation of church and state clauses in the Ohio and U.S. Constitutions, ruled Judge John Young, joined by Judges Dana Deshler and Peggy Bryant. While supporters of public education, teachers unions and civil-liberties advocates have welcomed the decision, Jewish organizations locally and nationally have mixed reactions to the court's decision. Started last fall, Cleveland's pilot program grants tuition vouchers of up to $2,250 each to 1,994 poor Cleveland children who attend kindergarten through third grade. The vouchers, redeemable at the private or parochial school of the student's choice, have transplanted $5.5 million from Cleveland's 70,000-student public-school system to private and parochial schools. Children now in the program will continue through the end of the school year. But the program's future is uncertain, even though the biennial budget for Ohio includes funding to expand the program next year to include 3,000 children in kindergarten through fourth grade.

    35. FrontPage :: American Newspapers Put PC Before Profit By Harold Joh
    nearly three in 10 Latino students in california’s public schools drop out of school, more than 97 percent of the state’s parochial school students go on

    36. Education World® - K12 Schools : Primary : Parochial : North America : USA : Ge
    Lancaster Baptist School Takes Lancaster, california, children through the learning process from kindergarten through high school.

    37. ARL: Voters Say No To School Vouchers
    Tuition reimbursement for parochial schools was rejected by Nebraska voters in 1970. The provision of textbooks was rejected by california voters in 1982 but
    Home About ARL Articles >> School Vouchers
    School Vouchers: Voters Say No . . .
    by Albert Menendez and Edd Doerr Regardless of how the U.S. Supreme Court rules in the Cleveland school voucher case this year, the voucher issue will continue to play a role in the political process. Just about every state legislature and Congress could see battles over proposals to drain the public treasury to support nonpublic schools’ under the guise of parental choice. And hard-pressed public schools will be caught in the crossfire as they try to maintain adequate levels of funding to educate 90% of this country’s children. N THE 2000 ELECTIONS voters in two large and important states, California and Michigan, overwhelmingly rejected voucher schemes in statewide referenda. These voters handed advocates of public aid to private and parochial schools their 23rd and 24th defeats in 25 elections held in 14 states since 1966. The California vote was 71% to 29% against Proposition 38, an elaborate voucher proposal that would have cost at least $2.4 billion and would have required the state to give a $4,000 annual voucher to any parent, rich or poor, to send a child to a private school. No accountability for the expenditures and carte blanche for private school religious and gender discrimination were parts of the plan. Californians of every demographic group and regional location voted against the plan, including 66% of Catholic voters. Even rural, white “interior California” counties that voted heavily for George W. Bush for president opposed the initiative.

    38. The Christian Science Monitor |
    california s Proposition 38 offering parents $4,000 to send their kids to private or parochial schools - would be far more revolutionary, affecting the
    WORLD USA COMMENTARY LEARNING ... Text Edition Search:
    Archive Packages

    Collections of articles on specific topics.
    Most-viewed stories:
    (for 06/06/04)
    A child of the 'Reagan revolution' grateful for inheritance

    Protest song is back - with a vengeance

    Remembering the heroes of Watergate

    The meaning of Mr. Reagan
    Harry Potter - with a beard?

    USA, IN VOTERS' HANDS from the July 31, 2000 edition Editor's note The Christian Science Monitor archive includes stories dating back to 1980. Some early articles lack sufficient formatting, and will appear as one long column without paragraph breaks. We apologize for the aesthetics and hope that the information will still be of value to you. School-voucher debate heads to the polls Daniel B. Wood, Staff writer of The Christian Science Monitor LOS ANGELES - Backed by deep-pocket millionaires, California and Michigan are giving new life to the controversial national debate on school choice. Two citizen campaigns now under way could drastically alter public education in their states and shape the direction and vitality of American education reform. Both campaigns deal with laws that would provide parents with state-funded vouchers to help pay tuition at private or parochial schools. Boosted by recent court rulings that say the government can use taxpayer money to support private schools, the votes could either bolster or stall the growing pro-voucher movement.

    39. Re: Private School Teaching Requirements In California
    requirements in california Posted by wig on 5/13/04. First of all check with your state dept. of education . In my state private/parochial schools are required
    Re: private school teaching requirements in California
    Posted by wig on 5/13/04
      First of all check with your state dept. of education . In
      my state private/parochial schools are required to have a
      teaching certificate. If that is not a requirement, then you will need to check
      with the schools you apply at. Under certain circumstances
      (e.g. having expertise in an area where a qualified teacher
      cannot be found) some schools may make an exception. The majority of non-public schools set standards to meet and
      exceed state standards. The good ones are accredited. They
      cannot be accredited unless all teachers are certified.
      On 5/13/04, Kelly wrote:
      > What are the requirements are to becoming a private school > teacher? > Is a credential required? > Do you know what an average salary is I'm in San Diego)? Posts on this thread, including this one
    • private school teaching requirements in California , 5/13/04, by Kelly.
    • Re: private school teaching requirements in California , 5/13/04, by wig.
    Canter Courses Choose the Master’s Degree Program that Fits Your Interests and Your Schedule Walden University University of Phoenix Online University of Phoenix Online. The campus is virtual. The degree is real.

    40. California's Berlin Wall
    as well as private and parochial schools, to convert redeeming schools. Such schools must enroll requirements presently governing california s private schools
    California's Berlin Wall
    Michael Rothschild
    This article appeared in Upside (October 1993). Exactly four years after the Berlin Wall was breached, the front line in the struggle between state power and individual rights has shifted toof all placesCalifornia. This time, although the contest will lack the "made-for-TV" imagery of graffiti-covered concrete, refugee-packed embassies, and massive street rallies, the outcome may have a more dramatic impact on the daily lives of Americans, particularly those in high-tech. On November 2, Californians will vote on whether to revolutionize their public schools by replacing the traditional government monopoly with a system based on market competition. No one disputes the pathetic condition of California's (or for that matter, America's) public education. In the nation's largest state, 60% of students either drop out or graduate with skills below the 7th grade level. In an age of cut-throat global competition, companies are hard-pressed to find workers who can read and write, much less add and subtract. U.S. technology companies are being forced to spend scarce resources to redo the job that the schools should have done. Motorola, for example, is spending $120 million a year3.6% of payrollsending its workers to remedial classes. As low-skill jobs disappear, under pressure from automation and offshore competition, America's schools annually dump millions more semi-literates onto the labor market.

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