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ESET

California Traitors Propose Law to Penalize Companies Who’d Work on Trump’s Wall

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 ESET    1,190

Commiefornia isn’t even trying to pretend like they’re interested in law and order anymore.

 

+snip+

Efforts to resist President Donald Trump's border wall, create a government-run health care system and tackle a statewide housing shortage have cleared a major hurdle in the California Legislature.

In the past week, state lawmakers voted to send hundreds of bills to the opposite chamber, putting them one step closer to becoming law. Here's a look at where the biggest proposals stand:

IMMIGRATION

The Senate approved a measure to block the state from contracting with companies that want to help build the border wall championed by Trump, one of more than a dozen Democratic proposals to resist the Republican president's immigration agenda.

HEALTH CARE

A massive health care overhaul that would replace insurance companies with a government-funded system for all Californians has passed the Senate, leaving the Assembly to figure out how to pay for it.

CRIMINAL JUSTICE

Bail reform faces an uncertain future, with the Assembly rejecting one bill and the Senate passing another.

Under the bills, a judge would take into account a defendant's income and threat to public safety when deciding whether to impose bail as a condition of release. Proponents say the current system disproportionately hurts poor defendants.

MARIJUANA

An Assembly-passed bill says state and local police won't have to help enforce federal anti-marijuana laws that conflict with California's decision to legalize the drug.

HOUSING

California lawmakers took steps to fix the state's affordable housing shortage by passing bills to speed construction and generate money for subsidized housing.

An estimated 1.5 million California families lack access to affordable housing. The state also has disproportionately high homelessness rates.

EDUCATION

Lawmakers passed a bill by Assemblywoman Shirley Weber that would give public school teachers three years to earn a permanent status designation known as tenure. The current two-year process is too short and not flexible enough, said Weber, a San Diego Democrat.

 

 

http://www.miamiherald.com/news/business/article154215234.html

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