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Sixteen (16) statewide ballot propositions were certified for the ballot in California for elections in 2018. Eleven (11) of the ballot propositions were certified for the election on November 6, 2018; six were approved and five were defeated.
Qualified Statewide Ballot Measures. Subscribe to California Secretary of State Ballot Measure Update in a reader Subscribe to California Secretary of State Ballot Measure Update by Email What is RSS? The following is a list of statewide measures that have qualified for the ballot.
Proposition 1 November 6, 2018 SB 3 (Chapter 365, Statutes of 2017), Beall. Veterans and Affordable Housing Bond Act of 2018. A YES vote on this measure means: Allows the state to sell $4 billion in general obligation bonds to fund veterans and affordable housing.
Prop 9 would have split CA into three states A wild proposition by a VC. Alas, it's been removed from the ballot.
California Proposition Results 2018 Voters favored four of five propositions, rejecting a a constitutional amendment requiring a supermajority vote on cap and trade spending.
The following is a list of California ballot propositions broken down by decade. Propositions can be placed on the ballot either through the initiative process or by a vote of the state legislature.
Election Day 2018 has come to an end, and California voters decided on nearly a dozen statewide measures from rent control to repealing the state's fuel tax.
In California, a ballot proposition can be a referendum or an initiative measure that is submitted to the electorate for a direct decision or direct vote (or plebiscite). If passed, it can alter one or more of the articles of the Constitution of California, ...
Ballot Measures. There are two ways a measure can be placed on the ballot. The Legislature has the ability to place constitutional amendments, bond measures, and proposed changes in law on the ballot. Any California voter can put an initiative or a referendum on the ballot by following the "How to Qualify an Initiative process."
Proposition 65 would have given the 10-cent fee for plastic bags (the result of Proposition 67; see below) to some special environmental fund, instead of letting grocery stores keep the money.