AB 427 would allow home and car battery owners to feed excess power into the state’s grid during peak usage preventing blackouts and excess fossil fuel emissions, and AB 426 would create new air pollution data measurements in order to reduce toxic pollutants
AB 378 would replace all outdated language in the California Government Code that refers to constitutional officers with the male pronouns “he/his” with gender neutral language
The Utility Accountability and Wildfire Prevention Act of 2021 (AB 21) will allow local authorities to bring actions against electrical companies who fail to comply with safety regulations
Assemblymember Bauer-Kahan advances AB 2626 out of the Assembly Committee on Revenue and Taxation with bi-partisan support to bring financial relief to school districts purchasing critical distance learning tools for students.
My office is working closely with county and state officials so that you have access to the most up-to-date information around COVID-19, visit my webpage
The following School Districts in Assembly District 16 have announced lunch programs during school closures.
We will continue to update this if there is a change in locations or more districts announce programs.
Hearing on Wednesday in Sacramento Addressing Barriers to Providing Care
SACRAMENTO – Tomorrow, the nation’s first and only Select Committee on Women’s Reproductive Health, Chaired by Assemblymember Rebecca Bauer-Kahan (D-16), will hold its second hearing in Sacramento at the State Capitol.
AB 2925 will give district attorneys the ability to seek lengthier pretrial detention for individuals charged with making terrorist threats
By Bay City News / KQED
Under new state legislation announced Tuesday, California's attorney general and local district attorneys would be able to pursue legal action against utility companies that violate safety regulations.
By George Avalos / Bay Area News Group
Utility suffers $3.6 billion fourth-quarter loss, $3.8 billion in wildfire expenses
PG&E posted a $3.62 billion loss for the final three months of 2019, but the embattled utility said Tuesday it’s on track to emerge from a bankruptcy quagmire linked to its liabilities for a string of lethal wildfires.
Tucked away in its multiple disclosures related to its financial results was the revelation of a new plan to spend $37 billion to $41 billion over the next five years in “infrastructure investments.”