After Voice of San Diego filed a public records request for the school district’s records regarding a sexual molestation complaint against one of its teachers, Burgess, he brought this reverse Public Records Act complaint seeking to enjoin disclosure.  Voice intervened.  Burgess was denied injunctive relief and the records were produced, after which Voice sought a fee award under CCP 1021.5.  This decision affirms denial of fees.  The trial court had a reasonable basis for ruling that Voice’s opposition had not conferred a significant benefit on the public because the only documents that the school district produced were already public, either as a result of public filings in other lawsuits or because they were public complaints sent to the school district or comments about those complaints.  Voice itself had described the disclosed records as de minimis in a separate PRA action it had later brought against the school district seeking disclosure of additional records.  A party does not become entitled to private attorney general fees merely by enforcing a statute or other important public right; conferring a significant benefit on the public is a separate requirement which the fee applicant must also satisfy.