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Dahle Bill To Expand Rural Broadband Access Signed Into Law

Assembly - California districts

October 17, 2017

SACRAMENTO – Today, Assembly Republican Leader Brian Dahle (Bieber) announced that his bill to expand high-speed internet access in rural California was signed into law. Assembly Bill 1665 will strengthen the California Advanced Services Fund, which supports modern communications infrastructure in underserved areas.

“For too long, rural Californians haven’t had the same internet options the rest of the state enjoys,” said Dahle. “This bill will help close that gap and connect more people to the internet’s healthcare, education, and employment resources.”

AB 1665 sets a goal of providing broadband access to 98 percent of California households. To reach that goal, the California Public Utilities Commission will work with internet providers and communities to fund cost-effective projects to expand high-speed internet options.

Assembly Republican Leader Brian Dahle serves the 1st district.

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Vote for Rick Bosetti for CA. State Assembly

Assembly - California districts, Elections, Rick Bosetti

Greetings – –

Below is a video promoting Rick Bosetti’s position and success related to job creation.  Click on “Rick Bosetti for California State Assembly 2012, District 1 – Job Creation” to view the video.  Turn on your computer’s volume to hear Rick’s message.  Rick has a proven record at creating jobs and will work hard for us in Sacramento after he is elected as our First District Assemblyman.  You can also go to the campaign website at www.rickbosetti.com to see the video without the You Tube advertising and to learn more about Rick.

Please share this video with your family, friends and neighbors.  We want everyone to know that Rick is the strongest candidate for this important position – – representing us in Sacramento.

Thanks for your support of Rick Bosetti.  Your vote in November will be important in electing Rick to the Assembly.

Sincerely,

Gary Gerhard

Bosetti for Assembly 2012

Campaign Assistant

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Support Reform for Licensing and Permitting of Ag Vehicles

Agriculture - California, Assembly - California districts

Contact Assembly Committee on Appropriations Today

Take action and urge the Assembly Committee on Appropriations to support AB 1516 when it is heard on May 25.  AB 1516 (Alejo, D-Watsonville) brings much needed reform to licensing and permitting regulations that impact farmers and ranchers operating pickups and pickup-trailer combinations.

Under current law, if an agricultural pickup-trailer combination exceeds the 26,000 Gross Combined Weight Rating (GCWR) threshold, the owner of the vehicle must obtain a commercial vehicle license and permit.  Since most new pickups are manufactured with a higher Gross Vehicle Weight Rating (GVWR), someone who purchases a new pickup would have to apply for a commercial license and permit in order to drive the vehicle.

This bill:

  • Increases the GCWR of an agricultural pickup-trailer combination from 26,000 to 28,500 pounds.

  • Provides an exemption for pickups with a flatbed configuration from commercial permitting.

  • Ensures that newer pickups with a GVWR of up to 14,000 pounds remain exempt from commercial permitting.

Take Action today to urge the Assembly Committee on Appropriations to vote “yes” on AB 1516 as it reforms and streamlines the licensing and permitting standards that heavily burden farmers and ranchers.

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Siskiyou County Mayors Endorse Rick Bosetti for Assembly

Assembly - California districts, Rick Bosetti


We need a leader that can fight for our forgotten rural cities and towns in Sacramento”

(Redding, Calif.) –Demonstrating strong support in Siskiyou County, three mayors have endorsed Rick Bosetti for Assembly, District 1.   City of Fort Jones Mayor Tom McCulley, City of Mt. Shasta Mayor Russ Porterfield, and Yreka Mayor Rory McNeil have joined Bosetti’s growing list of support from mayors and council members throughout the North State.

“Siskiyou County would be well-represented by a leader like Rick Bosetti,” said Fort Jones Mayor Tom McCulley.  “We represent different values than most of California, we need a leader like Bosetti who can fight for our forgotten rural cities and towns in Sacramento.”

“As Mayor of the largest city in Siskiyou County, it is my pleasure to endorse Rick Bosetti for Assembly because he has a record of taking on the establishment,” commented Yreka Mayor Rory McNeil.  “Rick is the right leader at the right time to oppose major efforts by the politicians in Sacramento to steal from our city coffer, preventing cash strapped communities from cut back on essential services and releasing prisoners early.”

Bosetti, one of eight children, was born and raised in Redding.  He graduated from Anderson High School and was drafted from Shasta College by the Philadelphia Phillies.  He went on to play for the St. Louis Cardinals, Toronto Blue Jays, and Oakland A’s before retiring in 1981.  He is married to his high school sweetheart, Patti, and they have four children together.

For more information and a complete list of endorsements, visit www.rickbosetti.com.

Rick Bosetti in 1973 —-

 

Rick was drafted out of Shasta College in 1973 by the Philadelphia Phillies. Rick became a local hero, playing outfield for the Phillies, St. Louis Cardinals, Toronto Blue Jays, and the Oakland A’s, retiring in 1983. After playing in the Major Leagues, Rick returned to Redding and began his career in the technology industry in 1983 and became a small business owner. His business specialized in computer systems, integration services, hardware support and maintenance.

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1st Assembly District candidates debate in Redding

Assembly - California districts

Shasta County voters got their first good look Monday at the candidates running for the newly drawn state 1st Assembly District.

And all five hammered home the need during a Redding Tea Party Patriots-sponsored debate to reduce government red tape and spending and to create jobs.

But the debate also touched on a wide range of other issues, including health care, private property rights, education and protecting Northern California’s water.

The debate, which drew at least 200 people to the Destiny Fellowship Church on South Bonnyview Road in Redding, saw the five candidates square off against each other as they asked each other a series of questions.

Perhaps in keeping with the church locale, the debate failed to spark any heated arguments.

Although the candidates voiced fairly similar responses, it’s clear they each think they are the best candidate for the same job.

The field of candidates includes Redding City Councilman Rick Bosetti, who is the only Shasta County resident seeking the post.

The other four are Lassen County Supervisor Brian Dahle, Plumas County Supervisor Robert Meacher, Green Party candidate David Edwards of Grass Valley and Charley Hooper, a Grass Valley pharmaceutical and biotech consultant.

Hooper, who called himself socially tolerant and fiscally conservative, said those lawmakers in Sacramento need guidance.

And, he said, he’s the guy to help provide it.

“I’m afraid California is going to turn into the next Greece,” he said, adding that he hopes to bring “adult supervision” to Sacramento.

Edwards, who said he’s never run for public office and worked for 20 years as an engineering contractor, admits he’s the dark horse in the five-person race.

“I enjoy being the dark horse here,” he said.

Although he was perhaps the most quiet of the five candidates, he said he’s bent on keeping Northern California water in Northern California.

Perhaps not unexpectedly, Bosetti, Dahle and Meacher cited their public service experience as making them the most qualified candidate for the Assembly job.

“I can do the job for you, and I will do the job for you,” Bosetti said, pledging to fight government regulations that are choking small businesses to death.

Read it at:

http://www.redding.com/news/2012/mar/19/1st-assembly-district-candidates-debate/?partner=newsletter_headlines

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Majority of California Assembly members call for resignation of wildlife official who killed mountain lion

2nd Amendment rights, Assembly - California districts, Dept. Fish & Game

PNP comment:  This just shows how out-of-touch the urban citizens and elected officials are, when mountain lions are plentiful, they must be managed. Sorry, animal lovers, but managed means the population is limited. A hunting season is the most humane choice for management.  This is outrageous. We must stand up for this man. — Editor Liz Bowen

By Paul Rogers

progers@mercurynews.com

Posted:   02/24/2012 09:09:12 PM PST

Updated:   02/25/2012 07:25:12 AM PST

The days may be numbered for a top California wildlife official who sparked a controversy by shooting and killing a mountain lion in Idaho.

Escalating a battle between hunters and animal welfare groups — a conflict that could result in major changes to California’s endangered species and hunting policies — 40 Democratic state Assembly members Friday sent a letter to Dan Richards, president of the California Fish and Game Commission, demanding that he resign.

The firestorm began after a hunting newspaper recently published a photo of Richards, a Republican from San Bernardino and outspoken trophy hunter, holding a dead mountain lion he shot at the Flying B Ranch in northern Idaho earlier this year.

Mountain lion hunting in California was first banned by Gov. Ronald Reagan in 1972 in five-year increments. It was outlawed permanently when California voters passed Proposition 117 in 1990.

In Idaho, however, hunting mountain lions is legal.

Hunting groups have rallied to Richards’ defense. But critics, led by the Humane Society of the United States, argue that Richards showed bad judgment and mocked the will of California voters.

“Your actions raise serious questions about whether you respect the laws of the people of California and whether you are fit to adequately enforce those laws,” the letter from the Assembly Democrats said.

It closed with an ominous tone: “We hope that you decide to put the people of California and

their collective values first and that this unfortunate incident does not continue to distract the work of the Legislature.”

Under state law, any fish and game commissioner can be removed by a simple majority vote in both houses of the state Legislature.

With 40 of the 80 members of the Assembly calling for Richards to resign, his future on the commission appears to be in serious jeopardy. A similar letter is now circulating in the state Senate, where Democrats hold 25 of the 40 seats.

Richards did not return calls seeking comment.

Assemblyman Ben Hueso, D-San Diego, wrote the Assembly letter and organized the signature gathering. His staff said that more than 40 members would have signed, but Hueso decided to stop at 40. There are 52 Democrats in the 80-member Assembly.

“I have received an outpouring of support from my constituents to remove the commissioner from his position,” Hueso said. “This incident has ignited such an uproar in communities across the state, I am concerned that if Commissioner Richards were to remain on the commission, it would compromise the reputation and ability of the California Fish and Game Commission to continue its good work in the future.”

READ more:

http://www.mercurynews.com/breaking-news/ci_20041625

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Fast and furious changes in North State politics continue

Assembly - California districts

Assemblyman Dan Logue Announces Plan to Run for Reelection to Third Assembly District Seat

 


Chico – North State Assemblyman Dan Logue today announced that he would be seeking reelection to the newly drawn Third Assembly District seat.  Logue was originally elected to the Third Assembly District in 2008 and has represented the district for the past four years.

“Redistricting has caused many changes in the North State, but It has been my privilege to represent the residents of Third Assembly District for these past four years and I look forward to continuing to do so,” stated Logue.  “I have had to examine where my strengths are and where I can be most effective for the North State by continuing to serve in the Third Assembly District seat.”

The Third Assembly District is comprised of all of Yuba, Sutter, Tehama, Glenn and portions of Butte and Colusa Counties.

Chico – North State Assemblyman Dan Logue today announced that he would be seeking reelection to the newly drawn Third Assembly District seat.  Logue was originally elected to the Third Assembly District in 2008 and has represented the district for the past four years.

“Redistricting has caused many changes in the North State, but It has been my privilege to represent the residents of Third Assembly District for these past four years and I look forward to continuing to do so,” stated Logue.  “I have had to examine where my strengths are and where I can be most effective for the North State by continuing to serve in the Third Assembly District seat.”

The Third Assembly District is comprised of all of Yuba, Sutter, Tehama, Glenn and portions of Butte and Colusa Counties.

 

PNP comment: Dan Logue was planning a run for the newly created Assembly District that includes Siskiyou County and Shasta County. Now he won’t have to move into the new district. — Editor Liz Bowen

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Dan Logue Helps Add $800,000 to a Growing State Deficit

Assembly - California districts, State gov

 

 “Spending Reductions Start from the Top”

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: January 4, 2012

CONTACT: Justin Matheson, 800-916-1770

(Redding, Calif.) – While California continues down the path to financial ruin, Dan Logue is not hearing the cry from North State residents to stop frivolous spending.  With the state budget faced with a 13 Billion dollar deficit in 2012-13, Logue’s answer is to be the only Sacramento Area Republican to join the Democrats and give nearly $800,000 in raises to Assembly staff.

“Assembly members like Logue have to start running California like a business, when I ran my business, if times were tough you had to reduce spending by cutting salaries, not increasing them,” commented Rick Bosetti.  “These politicians need to start making the tough decisions like our small businesses have to do everyday.”

“California cut nearly 15,000 teachers and gave pay reductions of at least 5 percent to the remaining faculty, while, 256 Capitol staffers took increases of nearly 5 percent—this makes no sense at all.  Spending reductions start from the top.”

Rick Bosetti is no stranger to making the tough spending decisions.  A proven fiscal conservative, Rick co-authored two measures reforming pension and health care benefits for public employees, which were brought before the voters in Redding.  Both passed by nearly two-to-one margins in 2010.  As a result, Redding decreased its future retiree healthcare liabilities, balanced the budget, and reduced layoffs.  This is the forward thinking Rick wants to bring to Sacramento as current politicians continue to “kick the can down the road” instead of making the tough choices to balance the budget.

Bosetti, one of eight children, was born and raised in Redding, graduating from Anderson High School as class president, and after being drafted from Shasta College by the Philadelphia Phillies, went on to play for the St. Louis Cardinals, Toronto Blue Jays, and Oakland A’s before retiring in 1981.  He is married to his high school sweetheart, Patti, and they have four children.

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