The controller mailed a letter Monday to 58 county offices of education, 949 school districts and 992 charter schools, requesting the information within 90 days.
The website lists the salaries and benefits of employees and elected officials working for the state, counties, cities, special districts and the 23 state university campuses.
Visitors to the site can search the highest salaries in the state, create their own spreadsheets or browse the salaries and benefits of their local officials. Municipalities and districts that fail to provide their information are singled out as being "noncompliant."
All but four of the state's community college districts have provided the information, and the University of California system has agreed to provide the data in the spring.
"This leaves K-12 as the only area of public education not represented on the website," Chiang wrote.
"Together, we can ensure that K-12 does not remain the lone conspicuous outlier."
The salaries of public employees and elected officials in the state are public record, but placing the information on the controller's website enables anyone with a computer to easily access the data, rather than being forced to file a public record request.
Although their paychecks were supposed to be public information, Bell officials kept their salaries closely guarded, even providing fake documents to citizens who tried to find out how much their leaders were earning.
Seven Bell officials now have been convicted of corruption charges, including providing false salary information to a resident.
Thomas Waldman, a spokesman for the
Hallye Jordan, a spokeswoman for Chiang, said state court officials have already agreed that their compensation also should be posted, and the controller's office will be talking to county courts soon to obtain their numbers.