The Barbed Wire - February 24, 2023

February 24, 2023
RCRC Sponsors Legislative Proposals on Cannabis, Solid Waste, and Hazardous Materials Enforcement
Bill of the Week: Assembly Bill 78 (Ward) - Grand Juries
CPUC To Hold Workshop on EPSS/Fast Trip Power Outages in Response to RCRC Joint Motion
Behavioral Health Bridge Housing Program Grant Application Now Open
Latest Steps to Deliver a National Network of Convenient, Reliable, Made-in-America Electric Vehicle Chargers
Department of Housing Announces More Than $95 Million for Public Housing Projects Across California
Congressional Hispanic Caucus to Create Task Force on Farm Bill

RCRC Sponsors Legislative Proposals on Cannabis, Solid Waste, and Hazardous Materials Enforcement

RCRC is sponsoring several legislative proposals this year, chiefly related to cannabis, solid waste, and hazardous materials enforcement.  The cannabis proposals were part of a package of suggested measures developed by RCRC’s Cannabis Ad Hoc Committee.  The solid waste proposals stemmed from discussions with various RCRC member counties about how to retool existing solid waste programs to better fit the needs of local communities. 

Assembly Bill 1448 (Wallis, R-Palm Springs) will provide local jurisdictions with additional flexibility regarding the penalty process and amounts for unlicensed cannabis activities. The bill will clarify and streamline appeals and judicial review, authorize entry judgment to collect final penalty amounts, and use of a super priority lien to collect final penalty amounts.  The bill will be amended to allow a 50/50 split for statutory penalties recovered in actions brought by local jurisdiction and authorize statutory penalties for unlicensed activities to be recovered through local administrative processes. 

Senate Bill 753 (Caballero, D-Merced) will strengthen enforcement procedures and penalty provisions for illegal water diversions concerning unpermitted cannabis cultivation. The bill amends Section 11358 of the Health and Safety Code to include groundwater as a public resource and establishes that the theft of groundwater, unauthorized tapping into a water conveyance or storage infrastructure, or digging an unpermitted illegal well may also be punished by imprisonment.  

Assembly Bill 909 (Hoover, R-Folsom) expands CalRecycle’s existing illegal dumping cleanup program to include illegally disposed hazardous waste and household hazardous wastes.  Under the current program, CalRecycle will help fund the cleanup of solid waste disposal sites and co-disposal sites where both solid and hazardous wastes have been dumped.  Unfortunately, that program will not fund cleanup where only hazardous wastes have been dumped, like on the public rights-of-way or private property.  AB 909 will make the program much more comprehensive and help locals undertake these removal actions. 

Assembly Bill 1548 (Hart, D-Santa Barbara) is a spot bill that will be amended to expand CalRecycle’s existing solid and organic waste recycling grant program.  CalRecycle’s existing grant program provides financial assistance for projects to recycle organic waste, improve feedstock quality, and manufacture products with recycled materials.  RCRC is working with Assemblymember Hart to expand the grant program to include other types of infrastructure projects to help locals increase their ability to collect, sort, aggregate, and get recyclable materials into the marketplace.  RCRC is also exploring ways to expand the program to promote local reuse and edible food recovery programs. 

Senate Bill 642 (Cortese, D- San Jose) authorizes county counsels to bring enforcement actions against entities violating the state’s aboveground storage tank (AST), undergrounding storage tank (UST) , and hazardous materials business plan requirements.  Under current law, city attorneys, District Attorneys, the Attorney General, and county attorneys may bring actions to enforce the Hazardous Waste Control Act; however, only city attorneys, District Attorneys, and the Attorney General may address violations of AST, UST, and business plan laws.  RCRC is co-sponsoring SB 642 with Santa Clara County to provide counties with another tool in its enforcement toolbox to ensure that they can act where district attorneys may be unable to pursue violations because of insufficient resources or competing priorities.   

For more information on the cannabis proposals, please contact Sarah Dukett, RCRC Policy Advocate.  For more information on the solid waste and hazardous materials enforcement measures, please contact John Kennedy, RCRC Policy Advocate. 

Bill of the Week: Assembly Bill 78 (Ward) - Grand Juries

RCRC is opposing Assembly Bill 78, authored by Assembly Member Christopher Ward (D-San Diego), unless it is amended. As introduced, this measure would require the grand jury per-meeting fee to be equal to 70% of the county median daily income for each day’s attendance. This proposal is a re-introduction of Assembly Bill 1972, (Ward, D-San Diego) in 2022 which died in the Senate Appropriations committee. 

While RCRC appreciates the desire to encourage increased diversity and greater participation on grand juries, RCRC is opposed to AB 78 because it lacks a mechanism to cover the low-end estimate of $16.9 million in new and unanticipated county general fund costs. Costs could be considerably higher given that (1) the estimate reflects a conservative projection of the number of meetings per county; (2) it assumes the bill language does not expand the number of days the stipend applies to, and (3) it assumes that the number of grand jury meetings will remain static. Further, the estimate is based on information reported by counties on civil grand juries only, although the bill would also apply to criminal grand juries.  

While the state is experiencing a revenue shortfall after gains that have exceeded expectations and historical precedent year after year, in most counties, in real dollars, per capita revenues have never recovered from the Great Recession of 2007 to 2009. RCRC, along with coalition partners CSAC and UCC, has requested that the author amend the bill by providing for increased compensation to apply only in years the state budget has provided a sufficient appropriation for the purpose. Doing so would provide county governments with the fiscal resources to meet their obligations under this measure. 

AB 78 has been referred to the Assembly Public Safety Committee. The letter of opposition is available here. For more information, please contact RCRC Policy Advocate, Sarah Dukett.

CPUC To Hold Workshop on EPSS/Fast Trip Power Outages in Response to RCRC Joint Motion

On February 23rd, California Public Utilities Commission President Alice Reynolds announced that the CPUC will hold a workshop to dive deeper into customer impacts associated with Fast Trip power outages such as the frequent Enhanced Powerline Safety Setting outages impacting many counties within PG&E’s service territory. 

RCRC joined Pioneer Community Energy, Sonoma Clean Power Authority, East Bay Community Energy, and Marin Clean Energy in petitioning the CPUC to develop rules to ensure that utility fast trip outages are implemented in a manner that protects public health, safety, and welfare. 

Workshop Details 

Date: March 17, 2023 
Time: 9:00 AM to 2:00 PM 

WebEx link: 
Meeting Number (Access Code): 2482 859 2623 
Password: 2023 

Call-in Number: 800-857-1917 
Call-in Passcode: 1673482# 


The CPUC has asked PG&E, Southern California Edison, and San Diego Gas an Electric to present discuss the following: 

  • An overview of the causes of power outages, including (i) outages related to PSPS, (ii) outages on circuits where fast trip settings are activated, and (iii) any other types of outages tracked by utilities;  

  • A comparison of the different backup power and customer support programs that each utility offers its customers when they experience different types of power outages, including eligibility criteria and program costs;  

  • How each utility identifies customers who may benefit from backup power or customer support based on their vulnerability to power outages;  

  • The processes each utility uses to restore service after different types of outages and the plans each utility has for improving its restoration times;  

  • The specific criteria and decision-making processes used by each utility to activate its respective fast trip settings, and how these criteria compare and contrast with the criteria used to initiate a PSPS event and/or alter protective device settings for other purposes, such as maintenance;  

  • The processes used by each utility to modify its fast trip activation criteria;  

  • How utilities make outage information (other than PSPS event information) available to Commission staff, customers, public safety partners, and other local and tribal government entities; and 

  • How utilities identify areas with reliability issues that are not caused by PSPS and what actions do the utilities take to address those issues. 


The CPUC has also asked RCRC and other parties to comment on: 

  • How power outages (other than those caused by PSPS events) have affected residents and businesses, including those with access and functional needs;  

  • How local public safety partners and other local and tribal government entities support their residents during power outages;  

  • Proposals of actions that electric IOUs can take to help public safety partners and other local and tribal government entities support customers before, during, and after power outages (other than those caused by PSPS events). 


RCRC welcomes any input on the above questions to help inform its participation in the workshop.  For more information, or to learn how to participate in the workshop, please contact John Kennedy, RCRC Policy Advocate.

Behavioral Health Bridge Housing Program Grant Application Now Open

Through the Behavioral Health Bridge Housing (BHBH) Program, the California Department of Health Care Services (DHCS) will provide $1.5 billion in funding to operate bridge housing settings to address the immediate and sustainable housing needs of people experiencing homelessness who have serious behavioral health conditions, including a serious mental illness (SMI) and/or substance use disorder (SUD). The program, which was signed into law in September 2022 under Assembly Bill (AB) 179 (Ting, Chapter 249, Statutes of 2022), provides funding through June 30, 2027. A total of $907,936,000 is available, exclusively to county Behavioral Health Agencies, in this round of funding. The grant guidelines, request for application and grant template are now available online at: Applications will be accepted on a rolling basis and must be submitted by 4:00 p.m. PT on April 28, 2023

The program includes a maximum county funding allocation that each county is eligible to apply for. The formula used to calculate these figures is based on a $1,000,000 minimum base per county, the current Behavioral Health Subaccount (50 percent), and Point-in-Time (50 percent) funding methodologies. For county specific funding amounts, please see attachment A in the request for application.

Latest Steps to Deliver a National Network of Convenient, Reliable, Made-in-America Electric Vehicle Chargers

On Wednesday, February 15th, the Biden Administration announced its latest actions to advance the vision of building 500,000 EV chargers by 2030. The Administration published the final minimum standards for federally funded EV charging infrastructure projects (here),  and the implementation plan for President Biden’s EV charging Build America, Buy America requirements (here) for all 50 states, the District of Columbia, and Puerto Rico. In addition, the new Charging and Fueling Infrastructure (CFI) Discretionary Grant Program established by the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law  is expected to be available soon, making $700 million from Fiscal Years 2022 and 2023 funding available to strategically deploy EV charging infrastructure and other fueling infrastructure projects in urban and rural communities. Additional information is available here. Finally, the Joint Office released a notice of intent to issue a funding opportunity  for its Ride and Drive Electric research and development program. 

Department of Housing Announces More Than $95 Million for Public Housing Projects Across California

Housing authorities in communities across California were awarded more than $95 million through the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) Public Housing Capital Fund Formula Grant Awards. The awarded funds will contribute to developing, financing, and modernizing public housing projects and management improvements across California. Awardees include regional, city, and county housing authorities in the RCRC member counties of Butte, Humboldt, Imperial, Kings, Madera, Merced, Plumas, San Luis Obispo, Santa Barbara, Solano, Sutter, Tulare, and Yolo.  The announcement was made on February 16th. A complete list of Public Housing Capital Fund Formula Grants awarded to California is available here.

Congressional Hispanic Caucus to Create Task Force on Farm Bill

The Congressional Hispanic Caucus (CHC) plans to create an agriculture task force focused on the farm bill as multiple Latino members join the House Agriculture Committee. The taskforce is to be chaired by California Representative Jim Costa (D-Tulare) and includes Representatives Tony Cárdenas (D-Los Angeles), Raul Ruiz (D-Palm Desert), Salud Carbajal (D-Santa Barbara), Darren Soto (D-Florida), Sylvia Garcia (D-Texas), Andrea Salinas (D-Oregon), Marie Gluesenkamp Pérez (D-Washington), Yadira Caraveo (D-Colorado), and Nadia Velázquez (D-New York). Members of the CHC have pushed for immigration bills that would provide earned legal status for farmworkers who come to the United States. Freshman members, including Salinas, Gluesenkamp, and Pérez, are joining the House Agriculture Committee this year, adding to Latino representation on Congress’ agriculture panels. The task force is being created as lawmakers gear up to write the next farm bill, which will determine major aspects of agricultural policy for the coming years.


A monthly update regarding the important work of RCRC's affiliated entities, providing innovative services for the benefit of rural communities.


ESJPA Submits SWIFR Grant Application

On February 15th, staff from Rural Counties' Environmental Services Joint Powers Authority (ESJPA) submitted an application for the Environmental Protection Agency's Solid Waste Infrastructure for Recycling Grant Program in the amount of $4,000,000. This grant was submitted on behalf of Amador, Glenn, Lake, Mono, San Luis Obispo, and Trinity County and proposes projects that would enhance existing recycling infrastructure, meet state mandates such as Senate Bill 1383, and provide residents with additional opportunities for recycling within these communities. EPA anticipates announcing awards in April 2023, with agreements in place by October 2023. For additional information, please contact Eric Will, at


ESJPA Leads Tour of Yolo County Central Landfill

On Wednesday, February 22th, Rural Counties' Environmental Services Joint Powers Authority (ESJPA) staff, legislative and committee staff, the California State Association of Counties, and the League of California Cities toured the Yolo County Central Landfill with Interim Division Director Marissa Juhler, learning about local operations associated with state and federal compliance, community outreach, and integration into regional approaches. The group toured areas associated with household hazardous waste, composting, trash, and a thrift store run by the County. ESJPA is planning additional tours for this calendar year to explore more solid waste facilities throughout California.


Announcements regarding hearings, grants, and public comment notices of importance to California's rural counties.


DWR County Drought Resilience Planning Assistance Webinar

DWR will provide financial and direct technical assistance to counties for developing their County Drought Resilience Plan per SB 552 to provide needed water shortage protection and emergency response for state small water systems and domestic wells. Local elected officials, County offices for planning, emergency services, public health and or other mission-related departments or divisions, and other interested parties are encouraged to attend.

Date: Thursday, March 16, 2023
Time: 1:00PM – 2:30PM
Location: Virtual via Zoom

Register Here

A meeting agenda and related materials will be shared ahead of the meeting.  Additional references are available at the links below.


Training: Land Use Planning for Wildfire (Free!) 

The Board of Forestry and Fire Protection announces the launch of the CAL FIRE / Office of the State Fire Marshal’s Introduction to Land Use Planning for Wildfires in California Trainings.  

These free, all-day, in person trainings are open to land use planners, fire marshals, fire chiefs, fire mitigation specialists, building officials, and other professionals from government agencies and the private sector engaged in planning, policy, development review and/or approval activities in California. 

The following is a list of upcoming trainings across the state. 

  • March 7, 2023 – Roseville 
  • March 9, 2023 – Morgan Hill 
  • April 18, 2023 – Del Rey 
  • April 20, 2023 – Los Osos 

Space is limited. For more information and to register, see here

view flyer


Upcoming PG&E Wildfire Safety Webinars

PG&E hosts online webinars throughout each year for anyone who is interested in learning more about the Community Wildfire Safety Program. These virtual gatherings allow community members to learn more about wildfire safety and emergency preparedness, meet with PG&E representatives, ask questions and share feedback. For anyone who is not able to join a live webinar, presentations and video recordings of our past webinars are available on the PG&E website here

The next webinar is scheduled for March 8, 2023 -  South Bay & Central Coast Town Hall
Counties served: South Bay & Central Coast Region: Monterey, San Benito, San Luis Obispo, Santa Barbara, Santa Clara, Santa Cruz

Join webinar 
Attendee Dial In: 1-800-779-1425
Conference ID: 5186895

For a full list of upcoming webinars, see here.


County of Shasta Invites Responses to RFP 23-19 for Health Officer Services

The County of Shasta, California invites responses to Request for Proposals (RFP) 23-19 to provide Health Officer services to preserve and protect the public health of the County.  Any contracted Health Officer must be available full time to provide medical oversight and expertise to Public Health’s programs and services, work with state and local Public Health leadership and community partners to control and prevent the spread of communicable disease, chronic disease and injury, and promote health and wellbeing in Shasta County.

A non-mandatory Responder’s Conference is scheduled for 2pm on March 1, 2023, at 1450 Court Street, Suite 352, Redding, CA 96001.

RFP Closing Date: March 10, 2023 at 2pm.

GET ADDITIONAL INFORMATION AND SUBMIT YOUR PROPOSAL ONLINE at, or visit 1450 Court Street, Suite 348, Redding CA 96001.

Contact Leticia Swanson at 530-229-8244 or with any questions.


Career Opportunities

Mendocino County

  • The County of Mendocino is seeking an Emergency Services Coordinator to oversee the function of an Operational Area Office of Emergency Services. The final filing date is March 17, 2023. For full job description and to apply, prospective candidates should visit  here.

Sierra County

  • The County of Sierra is seeking a Director of Health and Social Services, responsible for the management and administration of Department of Health and Social Services.  A full description and qualifications are available here. For more information, visit the county website here or call (530) 289-2879.
  • The Sierra County Department of Transportation is recruiting for a Transportation Planner II or III, depending on qualifications. This position is open until filled. For more information, see the county website here or call 530-289-2879

Tuolumne County

  • The County of Tuolumne is seeking qualified candidates for Chief Deputy Assistant County Clerk & Auditor-Controller, a Chief Deputy Assistant department head who will have primary supervision and administrative oversight of the department and may assume full responsibility of the office in the absence of the County Clerk & Auditor Controller.  Requires bachelor’s degree in accounting or related and to meet one (1) of four (4) additional qualifications as outlined in the full job announcement. Please visit  Salary range: $10,455 - $12,709 /mo. Closes Sunday, March 12, 2023, at 11:59 p.m. EOE

  • Tuolumne County Public Works is seeking an experienced integrated waste professional with extensive knowledge of environmental regulations and compliance to oversee the collection, transportation and disposal of solid waste and hazardous materials, provide public outreach and training, promote recycling programs, maintain two closed landfills, and negotiate and monitor contracts for environmental and landfill services. The Director of Solid Waste, as a key member of the management team, will oversee a staff of four and provide expert advice and support to the Director, Board members, and the community.  Bachelor’s degree and three years’ experience in solid waste management with two years at a supervisory or higher level. Flexible schedule 90/8 or 20%-40% telework considered for right candidate. Position is open until filled. EOE For additional details, see here.

Yolo County

  • The County of Yolo is seeking an innovative, forward thinking, and politically astute executive leader to become the new Director of Community Services. The annual salary range for the Director of Community Services position is $173,396 - $210,764, depending upon experience and qualifications. The County of Yolo also offers an attractive benefits package. For more information, or to apply online visit the website of Bob Murray & Associates here. If you have any questions, please do not hesitate to call Gary Phillips at (916) 784-9080. Filing Deadline: March 5, 2023.

  • The County of Yolo is recruiting to fill one (1) regular, full-time position in the class of Public Information Officer (PIO) at the County Administrator's Office. The role of the Public Information Officer is to manage the County’s communications with the public through press releases, social media, videos, live media and the County website. The PIO informs and engages the community and other stakeholders regarding County activities, services, and strategies.  The PIO also functions as the County Spokesperson which requires knowledge of County programs and policies. As a member of the County Emergency Operations Center personnel, the PIO also acts in a lead capacity in disseminating information during an emergency. The full job announcement can be found here. This position is open until filled.


CMSP Offering Healthcare Infrastructure Development Matching Grant

The CMSP Healthcare Infrastructure Development Matching Grant program (HID Matching Grant) will help CMSP counties and non-profits contracted with CMSP counties to expand their physical capacity to provide healthcare and behavioral health services by providing required local level match funds for state, federal or other infrastructure grants.  Up to $10 Million may be awarded!  Awards range up to $500,000 for projects serving a single CMSP county and up to $ 1,000,000 for projects serving multiple CMSP counties. HID Matching Grant applications will be accepted on a rolling basis, beginning February 1, 2023 through June 1, 2023.   Applications will be considered as they are received and will be submitted to the Governing Board for consideration at an upcoming regularly scheduled public meeting of the Board. Completed applications must be submitted to by June 1, 2023. To learn full program details and requirements, or to download an application, visit the CMSP website here.


Institute for Local Government Launches New Digital Planning Commissioner Handbook & Regional Trainings

The Institute for Local Government (ILG) recently released an updated version of their Planning Commissioners Handbook. This handbook is designed to support planning commissioners, their staff, and other officials interested in land use and planning; to help local officials understand the planning process; and provide a glimpse of some potential planning challenges commissioners may experience during their terms. The handbook describes the major terms, plans, and policies that make up the framework of local planning, as well as typical stakeholders in the process and the basics of reviewing applications for development.

In conjunction with this release, ILG is hosting regional training sessions for planning commissioners. These interactive sessions will take place in person at various locations throughout the state and will cover topics such as the role of a planning commission, how to work effectively with staff and the governing board, effective community engagement, CEQA basics, required planning documents, and local and regional planning challenges and opportunities. Each session will give participants the opportunity to engage with experts in the field and fellow planning commissioners to hear best practices, emerging trends, and lessons learned. All sessions are FREE but space is limited and registration is required. Find a full schedule and register here.

Next Training: Kern, Tulare, Kings and Fresno Counties, March 3, 2023


Access the State Grants Portal for a Multitude of Funding Opportunities

Billions of dollars are up for grabs to public agencies and other entities, including tribes and businesses. Grant seekers can access a centralized portal of grant and loan opportunities here, or sign up to receive new grant opportunities delivered straight to your inbox


Announcements regarding key staffing changes of importance to California's rural counties.


Kimberly Gallagher, of Davis, has been reappointed to the California Water Commission, where she has served since 2020. Gallagher has been Farm Operations Manager at Erdman Farms since 2014 and Owner and Operator of Gallagher Farming Company since 2009. She was a Science Teacher for the Davis Unified School District from 2012 to 2014 and an Independent Study Teacher for the Elk Grove Unified School District from 2004 to 2011. Gallagher is a member of the California Rice Commission, USA Rice Farmers, the Colusa-Glenn Subwatershed Program and the California Rice Industry Association. She is an Associate Director of the Colusa County Resource Conservation District. Gallagher earned a Master of Arts degree in Christian Leadership from Fuller Theological Seminary. This position requires Senate confirmation and the compensation is $100 per diem. Gallagher is a Democrat.

Daniel Rubin, of Davis, has been reappointed Chief Counsel at the California Department of Pesticide Regulation, where he has served in this role since 2018. Rubin served in several positions at the Department from 2013 to 2018, including as Acting Chief Counsel and Staff Attorney. He was a Policy Assistant at the Conservation Strategy Group LLC in 2013 and a Graduate Fellow at the California Energy Commission from 2012 to 2013. Rubin was a Law Clerk at the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California in 2011 and at the Department of Water Resources in 2009. He earned a Juris Doctor degree from Lewis and Clark Law School. This position does not require Senate confirmation and the compensation is $191,688. Rubin is a Democrat.


RCRC press releases and related news clips about RCRC and our member counties. Please note that a subscription may be required to read some external publications.


California Assemblymember Jim Wood Introduces Bill to Regulate Broadband Providers as a Public Utility – Says Broadband Services Are Essential and Should Be Regulated As A Utility – Sierra Sun Times

Recently, Assemblymember Jim Wood introduced Assembly Bill 1714, designed to define, and regulate broadband service providers as public utilities in California. If passed, the bill could give the state the authority to oversee and regulate the broadband industry, similar to how it regulates other public utilities.



Biden Administration Announces $48.6 Million in Spending to Combat Climate Change and Fight Wild Fires – New American Journal

The Biden Administration announced on Tuesday that it intends to invest $48.6 million via the US Department of Agriculture and Natural Resources Conservation Service, to fund 14 new projects to mitigate wildfire risks, restore forest ecosystems, improve water quality, and combat climate change.



Chico State wins $13.4 million grant to boost rural Northern California teacher workforce – EdSource

Recently, the Chico State School of Education was awarded a 3-year, $13.4 grant designed to support students with professional goals of joining California’s rural teacher workforce.


Information related to the current status of legislation impacting California’s rural counties.


AB 78   (Ward)   Grand juries.     Location: Assembly Public Safety   Status: 2/2/2023-Referred to Com. on PUB. S.   Position:   Oppose Unless Amended   Staff:  Sarah (1)

AB 297   (Fong, Vince)   Wildfires: local assistance grant program: advance payments.     Location: Assembly Natural Resources   Status: 2/2/2023-Referred to Com. on NAT. RES.   Position:   Support   Staff:  Staci (1)

AB 324   (Pacheco)   Gas corporations: renewable gas procurement.     Location: Assembly U. & E.   Status: 2/9/2023-Referred to Coms. on U. & E. and NAT. RES.   Position:   Watch   Staff:  John (1)

AB 338   (Aguiar-Curry)   Public works: definition.     Location: Assembly Labor and Employment   Status: 2/9/2023-Referred to Com. on L. & E.   Position:   Oppose   Staff:  Staci (1)

AB 340   (Fong, Vince)   California Environmental Quality Act: grounds for noncompliance.     Location: Assembly Natural Resources   Status: 2/9/2023-Referred to Coms. on NAT. RES. and JUD.   Position:   Pending   Staff:  John (1)

AB 538   (Holden)   Multistate regional transmission system organization: membership.     Location: Assembly U. & E.   Status: 2/23/2023-Coauthors revised.   Position:   Watch   Staff:  John (1)

AB 1448   (Wallis)   Cannabis: enforcement of local laws.     Location: Assembly Print   Status: 2/18/2023-From printer. May be heard in committee March 20.   Position:   Sponsor   Staff:  Sarah (1)

SB 35   (Umberg)   Community Assistance, Recovery, and Empowerment (CARE) Court Program.     Location: Senate Rules   Status: 1/18/2023-Referred to Com. on RLS.   Position:   Pending   Staff:  Sarah (1)

SB 642   (Cortese)   Hazardous materials: enforcement: county counsel.     Location: Senate Rules   Status: 2/17/2023-From printer. May be acted upon on or after March 19.   Position:   Sponsor   Staff:  John (1)

SB 753   (Caballero)   Cannabis: water resources.     Location: Senate Rules   Status: 2/21/2023-From printer. May be acted upon on or after March 20.   Position:   Sponsor   Staff:  Sarah (1)