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List of California ballot propositions 2010–19

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Title: List of California ballot propositions 2010–19  
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Subject: California Courts of Appeal election, 1998, California Proposition 218 (1996), California Proposition 6 (2008), California Proposition 69 (2004), California Proposition 90 (2006)
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List of California ballot propositions 2010–19

This is a list of California ballot propositions from 2010-2019.

Elections

June 8, 2010 Gubernatorial primaries

  • 13 - Passed - Limits on property tax assessment. Seismic retrofitting of existing buildings. Legislative constitutional amendment.
  • 14 - Passed - Elections. Open primaries/"Top Two Primaries Act".
  • 15 - Failed - California Fair Elections Act.
  • 16 - Failed - Imposes new two-thirds voter approval requirement for local public electricity providers. Initiative constitutional amendment.
  • 17 - Failed - Allows auto insurance companies to base their prices in part on a driver's history of insurance coverage. Initiative statute.

November 2, 2010 Gubernatorial general elections

  • 18 - Safe, Clean, and Reliable Water Supply Act of 2010 (pushed back to November 2012)[1]
  • 19 - Failed - Changes California law to legalize marijuana for recreational use.
  • 20 - Passed - Redistricting of congressional districts.
  • 21 - Failed - Establishes $18 annual vehicle license surcharge to help fund state parks and wildlife programs and grants free admission to all state parks to surcharged vehicles.
  • 22 - Passed - Prohibits the state from taking funds used for transportation or local government projects and services.
  • 23 - Failed - Repeals AB 32 until unemployment is below 5.5% for four consecutive quarters.
  • 24 - Failed - Repeals recent legislation (tax breaks) that would allow businesses to carry back losses, share tax credits, and use a sales-based income calculation to lower taxable income.
  • 25 - Passed - Changes legislative vote requirement to pass a budget from two-thirds to a simple majority. The two-thirds majority for passing taxes would not change.
  • 26 - Passed - Increases legislative vote requirement to two-thirds for state levies and charges. Imposes additional requirement for voters to approve local levies and charges with limited exceptions.
  • 27 - Failed - Repeals state legislature redistricting law

June 5, 2012 Presidential primaries

In October 2011, Governor Jerry Brown signed into law a bill which requires all future ballot initiatives to be listed only in general elections (held in November), rather than during any statewide election. The two initiative propositions below qualified for the next statewide election (which was the June 2012 presidential primaries) prior to the signing of the law.[2]

  • 28 - Passed - Limits on legislators' terms in office: state legislature from 14 to 12 years, 12 years total state Assembly and Senate term limits. [1]
  • 29 - Failed - Imposes additional tax on cigarettes for cancer research. $1.00 per pack, equivalent tax increase on other tobacco products. [2]

November 6, 2012 Presidential general election

  • 30 - Passed - Increases income and sales taxes temporarily for education and public safety funding. Initiative constitutional amendment.[3]
  • 31 - Failed - Constitutional amendment changing responsibilities of local governments, the Legislature and the Governor in regards to the state budget. Initiative constitutional amendment and statute.[4]
  • 32 - Failed - Prohibits Union and Corporate using payroll-deducted funds for political purposes, as well as to politicians or their political action committees. Initiative statute.[5]
  • 33 - Failed - Changes current law to allow insurance companies to set prices based on whether the driver previously carried auto insurance with any insurance company. Initiative statute.[6]
  • 34 - Failed - Repeals the death penalty. Initiative statute.[7]
  • 35 - Passed - Imposes higher penalties on human trafficking. Initiative statute.[8]
  • 36 - Passed - Revises three strikes law to impose life sentence only when new felony conviction is serious or violent. Initiative statute.[9]
  • 37 - Failed - Requires labeling on raw or processed food offered for sale to consumers if made from plants or animals with genetic material changed in specified ways. Initiative statute.[10]
  • 38 - Failed - Increases income taxes for education and early childhood programs. Initiative statute.[11]
  • 39 - Passed - Requires multistate businesses to calculate their California income tax liability based on the percentage of their sales in California and allocates potential revenue to create energy efficient and clean jobs. Initiative statute.[12]
  • 40 - Passed - Redistricting of State Senate districts. Referendum.[13]

June 3, 2014 Gubernatorial primaries

  • 41 - Passed - Veterans Housing and Homeless Prevention Bond Act Of 2014.[14]
  • 42 - Passed - Requires local governments to comply with laws that provide public access to their body meetings and records of government officials. Also eliminates the reimbursement for the costs of such compliance. Legislative constitutional amendment.[15]

November 4, 2014 Gubernatorial general elections

  • 1 - Passed - Water Quality, Supply, and Infrastructure Improvement Act of 2014. (pushed from November 2010 to a revised version for November 2014).[1]
  • 2 - Passed - State Budget. Budget Stabilization Account. Legislative Constitutional Amendment.[16]
  • 45 - Failed - Healthcare Insurance. Rate Changes. Initiative Statute.[16]
  • 46 - Failed - Drug and Alcohol Testing of Doctors. Medical Negligence Lawsuits. Initiative Statute.[16][17]
  • 47 - Passed - Criminal Sentences. Misdemeanor Penalties. Initiative Statute.[16]
  • 48 - Failed - Indian Gaming Compacts. Referendum.[16]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b  
  2. ^ Siders, David (October 8, 2011). "Gov. Jerry Brown signs bill restricting ballot initiative to November elections".  
  3. ^ http://vig.cdn.sos.ca.gov/2012/general/pdf/30-title-summ-analysis.pdf
  4. ^ http://vig.cdn.sos.ca.gov/2012/general/pdf/31-title-summ-analysis.pdf
  5. ^ http://vig.cdn.sos.ca.gov/2012/general/pdf/32-title-summ-analysis.pdf
  6. ^ http://vig.cdn.sos.ca.gov/2012/general/pdf/33-title-summ-analysis.pdf
  7. ^ http://vig.cdn.sos.ca.gov/2012/general/pdf/34-title-summ-analysis.pdf
  8. ^ http://vig.cdn.sos.ca.gov/2012/general/pdf/35-title-summ-analysis.pdf
  9. ^ http://vig.cdn.sos.ca.gov/2012/general/pdf/36-title-summ-analysis.pdf
  10. ^ http://vig.cdn.sos.ca.gov/2012/general/pdf/37-title-summ-analysis.pdf
  11. ^ http://vig.cdn.sos.ca.gov/2012/general/pdf/38-title-summ-analysis.pdf
  12. ^ http://vig.cdn.sos.ca.gov/2012/general/pdf/39-title-summ-analysis.pdf
  13. ^ http://vig.cdn.sos.ca.gov/2012/general/pdf/40-title-summ-analysis.pdf
  14. ^ http://vig.cdn.sos.ca.gov/2014/primary/pdf/42-title-summ-analysis.pdf
  15. ^ http://vig.cdn.sos.ca.gov/2014/primary/pdf/41-title-summ-analysis.pdf
  16. ^ a b c d e "Qualified Statewide Ballot Measures". California Secretary of State. Retrieved August 23, 2014. 
  17. ^ http://vig.cdn.sos.ca.gov/2014/general/pdf/proposition-46-title-summary-analysis.pdf
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