字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント opposition leader Carol James is using the last week of summer vacation to offer what she says is a lesson a lesson in bad fiscal management. The NDP leader was in the coma Ox Valley today blast in the province for its record on paying for public education. But the minister in charge says James numbers don't add up. Amy's reporter Gord Curbs has the story. Theo. She steps into a coffee shop in the Comb Ox Valley. Today, provincial NDP leader Carol James has one main topic. Undermined education. It's the latest stop on her three week tour on the subject. James is trying to convey the message that education should be considered an investment not just in expense during a difficult economic time. In particular, it's critical that we make sure that we invest in education because it's going to grow our economy. Brains drive change. Not surprisingly, James's critical of how the Liberals are investing in education right now. In particular, she gives the government of failing grade when it comes to their ability to plan for change. She holds up as an example the all day kindergarten, which begins next week. Government announced all day kindergarten two years ago, and yet they're still challenges with funding with the space for school district's if they had two years to plan what's taken them the time. But B. C's minister for education says planning for the initiative is right on target. We've worked very hard with school district all around the problems, including up up island, for sure. From what we've heard, people are anxious to get going on this. Educators and parents are really excited about full day kindergarten. The minister also refused. The NDP is claims that too much of the government's educational funding is being downloaded onto local school boards. Nothing could be farther from the truth. We have consistently increased our funding, including new capital investment in bowls Campbell River and Ko MOX. Along with talking about the subject, James is also meeting with various school boards around the province, something Courtney school board Chair says is a welcome change.