Compton Unified Board of Trustees Suspends In-Person Instruction in Response to Rising COVID Cases in LA County
CUSD Reaches an Agreement with Compton Education Association to Allow Teachers the Option of Providing Instruction from their Classroom or Primary Residence
Empty School Classroom (IStock)
Under guidance from the LA County Department of Public Health and in response to the recent rise in COVID cases throughout the County, the Compton Unified School District Board of Trustees today announced that it will suspend all in person class instruction effective Tuesday, January 19,, through February 5, As a result, all Compton Unified Students will receive instruction entirely virtually.
“This decision is one rooted in recognition that it is in the best interest of the wellbeing of staff and students that we do not have on-campus instruction happening in any form at this time,” said Superintendent Darin Brawley. “Whether in person or at a distance, the District is committed to ensuring that we provide the best education and educational support possible to all of our students. As such, we will be intently focusing our efforts to ensure that on behalf of our students.”
Superintendent Darin Brawley (File Photo)
The District currently has students participating in on-campus learning cohorts who belong to priority groups for whom distance learning has been especially difficult. These populations include students in Special Education programs, English Language Learners, and other student groups requiring specialized support.
“This was a difficult decision to consider in light of the fact that, for many of our students, distance learning has been particularly challenging. However, this pause in on-campus instruction is the best response to slow the rise in COVID cases, COVID-related deaths, and hospitalizations that has devastated our Compton community,” said President Micah Ali.
Micah Ali (File Photo)
As a part of the District’s preparation for transitioning back to distance learning the Special Education, English Language Learner, and other student groups requiring specialized support, the District has reached an agreement with Compton Education Association (CEA).
Some of the key provisions of the agreement are below.
- Allows for teachers to provide instruction from a school site classroom or their primary home residence.
- Maintains the existing instruction schedule.
- Provide necessary accommodations with students with special needs.
- Ensures timely and regular communications with parents/guardians regarding student progress.
The district will continue to monitor the pandemic and work with local and state agencies during the pause in in-person instruction and keep parents/guardians informed on efforts to safely return to in-person instruction.
Categories: Education | Local | News | News (Family)
Tags: Compton Education Association | COVID | CUSD | distance learning the Special Education | English Language Learner | LA County Department of Public Health | Micah Ali | Superintendent Darin Brawley
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|Revenue by Source|
|Total Current Expenditures:||$,,||$13,|
|Student and Staff Support:||$29,,||$1,||10%|
|Operations, Food Service, other:||$57,,||$2,||19%|
|Total Capital Outlay:||$10,,||$|
|Total Non El-Sec Education & Other:||$4,,||$|
|Interest on Debt:||$5,,||$|
- * denotes a column with data from
- [ † ] indicates that the data are not applicable. For example, the enrollment and staff characteristics for districts that opened in the school year will not be available until the full file is released.
- [ – ] indicates that the data are missing.
- [ ‡ ] indicates that the data do not meet NCES data quality standards.
- The directory information on district name, address, and phone number are preliminary data from initial submissions of district level data for
- Data provided on student membership and staffing are from the official district level data for
Source:CCD Public school district data for the , school years
LOS ANGELES (CNS) - A lawsuit was filed against the Compton Unified School District on behalf of a year-old special-needs student who allegedly suffered a broken finger at the hands of an instructional assistant.
The plaintiff is identified only as B.M. in the Los Angeles Superior Court lawsuit, which also names the aide, David Dominguez, as a defendant. The lawsuit was filed Thursday on the boy's behalf by his mother. Compensatory damages are sought against both defendants and punitive damages from Dominguez.
“The administration of Compton Unified School District participated in covering up the physical and emotional abuse of (B.M.)'', according to the suit, which further alleges the CUSD “deliberately planned to withhold information about Mr. Dominguez's and other staff's physical and emotional abuse from law enforcement, plaintiff's parents and other government authorities tasked with ensuring the safety of students.''
A CUSD representative could not be immediately reached.
B.M. suffers from emotional and speech impairments and attended Ralph J. Bunche Elementary School during the school year, the suit states. On Feb. 7, , Dominguez grabbed him by the hand and broke his finger, in part because of the teen's disability and medical condition, the suit alleges.
Other CUSD employees, including the school's teacher and the school principal, knew that Dominguez injured the plaintiff and that he was in substantial pain, but the principal initially said he knew nothing about how the boy was hurt, the suit states.
The next week, however, the principal admitted to the student's mother that Dominguez broke B.M.'s finger, but tried to justify the aide's behavior, the suit alleges. The principal also refused to allow B.M.'s mother to speak with her son's teacher, saying the teacher did not witness what happened between Dominguez and the boy before his finger was broken, the suit states.
From this point on, the school staff, Dominguez, the teacher and the principal “emotionally abused (B.M.) by insulting him, neglecting him and threatening to strike him'' while also using indifferent techniques on the basis of his disabilities, the suit states.
Although many faculty and staff members saw Dominguez physically and emotionally abuse B.M, no one did anything to protect him, the suit states.
B.M. suffered “tremendous trauma,'' severe pain and emotional distress as a result the incident and the alleged actions in response by the district and its employees, the suit states.
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