Gov. Gavin Newsom’s public disclosure of his 2019 tax return to a small cadre of Sacramento reporters came with one condition: no photos and no copies.
What drove the chasmic gap in funds between Newsom’s office and the state’s legislative analyst? The definition of “surplus.”
California officials declined to immediately remove the state’s strict mask mandate, opting to punt the move to the state’s June 15 reopening date, leaving Californians to wonder: is the Newsom administration following the science?
One of the University of California’s top coronavirus experts expressed deep concern that delaying the rollback on mask rules would cast a shadow on the vaccines and undercut months of “follow the science” preaching by the Governor.
With major employers leaving the state during 2019 and 2020, a law like Asm. Lorena Gonzalez’s AB 701 will only make matters worse at a time when Californians want and need to get back to work, writes Joe Denham.
The Newsom administration’s push to expedite the release of 76,000 state prison inmates by granting additional time credits was met with sharp resistance from 40 of California’s District Attorneys on Thursday.
California’s June 15 reopening date has an added benefit: the conclusion of nearly all mask mandates on Californians, Gov. Gavin Newsom announced.
Gov. Gavin Newsom is spending much of the week touting a hefty surplus. That isn’t stopping his fellow Democrats from seeking hundreds of billions in new taxes from Californians.
The bulk of spending on Gov. Gavin Newsom’s proposed homeless plan goes toward converting pre-existing buildings, where the average cost of conversion costs taxpayers $150,000 per unit.
California’s eye-popping surplus gave Capitol Hill Republicans another axe to grind over President Biden’s coronavirus relief, starting with Sen. Mitt Romney (R–Utah).