When public school budgets shrink, it's students who pay the price. Classes get larger, fewer field trips get scheduled, athletic programs charge fees, and technology doesn't get updated. This year, the Washington DC- based Center for Budget and Policy Priorities analyzed state budgets and found that most states provide less and in some cases "much less" to public schools as they did during the Great Recession. After emergency funding from the federal government ended, state and local governments tended to cut spending rather than raise taxes to make up for budget shortfalls....
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