Oveta Hunter, center, an elementary school teacher from Seattle, cheers and holds a sign during a rally Jan. 16, 2017 in support of education funding at the Capitol in Olympia, Wash. The Washington State Supreme Court ruled Wednesday, Nov. 15, 2017, that while lawmakers have made progress, they are not on track to meet a court-imposed deadline to fully fund basic education, and will remain in contempt of court.
Oveta Hunter, center, an elementary school teacher from Seattle, cheers and holds a sign during a rally Jan. 16, 2017 in support of education funding at the Capitol in Olympia, Wash. The Washington State Supreme Court ruled Wednesday, Nov. 15, 2017, that while lawmakers have made progress, they are not on track to meet a court-imposed deadline to fully fund basic education, and will remain in contempt of court. Ted S. Warren AP
Oveta Hunter, center, an elementary school teacher from Seattle, cheers and holds a sign during a rally Jan. 16, 2017 in support of education funding at the Capitol in Olympia, Wash. The Washington State Supreme Court ruled Wednesday, Nov. 15, 2017, that while lawmakers have made progress, they are not on track to meet a court-imposed deadline to fully fund basic education, and will remain in contempt of court. Ted S. Warren AP

McCleary 101: What you need to know about Washington’s landmark school-funding case

November 16, 2017 09:11 AM

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