Individual legislator voting records for this vote are not currently available. Includes all politicians who were in office at any point during the 2013-2014 Legislature.

AB 327 - An Act to Amend Sections 382, 399.15, 739.1, 2827, and 2827.10 Of, to Amend and Renumber Section 2827.1 Of, to Add Sections 769 and 2827.1 To, and to Repeal and Add Sections 739.9 and 745 Of, the Public Utilities Code, Relating to Energy.

Electricity: natural gas: rates: net energy metering: California Renewables Portfolio Standard Progr. 2013-2014 Legislature. View bill details
Author(s):
Summary:
Under existing law, the Public Utilities Commission has regulatory authority over public utilities, including electrical and gas corporations, as defined. Existing law authorizes the commission to fix the rates and charges for every public utility, and requires that those rates and charges be just and reasonable. Existing law requires the commission to designate a baseline quantity of electricity… More
Under existing law, the Public Utilities Commission has regulatory authority over public utilities, including electrical and gas corporations, as defined. Existing law authorizes the commission to fix the rates and charges for every public utility, and requires that those rates and charges be just and reasonable. Existing law requires the commission to designate a baseline quantity of electricity and gas necessary to supply a significant portion of the reasonable energy needs of the average residential customer and requires that electrical and gas corporations file rates and charges, to be approved by the commission, providing baseline rates. Existing law requires the commission, in establishing the baseline rates, to avoid excessive rate increases for residential customers. Existing law requires the commission to establish a program of assistance to low-income electric and gas customers, referred to as the California Alternate Rates for Energy (CARE) program. The CARE program provides lower rates to low-income customers that are financed through a separate rate component, which is required to be a nonbypassable element of the local distribution service and collected on the basis of usage. Eligibility for the CARE program is for those electric and gas customers with annual household incomes that are no greater than 200% of the federal poverty guideline levels.

Existing law revises certain prohibitions upon raising residential electrical rates adopted during the energy crisis of 2000–01, to authorize the commission to increase the rates charged residential customers for electricity usage up to 130% of the baseline quantities by the annual percentage change in the Consumer Price Index from the prior year plus 1%, but not less than 3% and not more than 5% per year. Existing law additionally authorizes the commission to increase the rates in effect for CARE program participants for electricity usage up to 130% of baseline quantities by the annual percentage increase in benefits under the CalWORKs program, as defined, not to exceed 3%, and subject to the limitation that the CARE rates not exceed 80% of the corresponding rates charged to residential customers not participating in the CARE program. Existing law states the intent of the Legislature that CARE program participants be afforded the lowest possible electric and gas rates and, to the extent possible, be exempt from additional surcharges attributable to the energy crisis of 2000–01.

This bill would repeal the limitations upon increasing the electric service rates of residential customers, including the rate increase limitations applicable to electric service provided to CARE customers, but would require the commission, in establishing rates for CARE program participants, to ensure that low-income ratepayers are not jeopardized or overburdened by monthly energy expenditures and to adopt CARE rates in which the level of discount for low-income electricity and gas ratepayers correctly reflects their level of need, as determined by a specified needs assessment. The bill would require that this needs assessment be performed not less often than every 3rd year. The bill would revise the CARE program eligibility requirements to provide that for one-person households, program eligibility would be based on 2-person household guideline levels. The bill would require the commission, when establishing the CARE discounts for an electrical corporation with 100,000 or more customer accounts in California, to ensure that the average effective CARE discount be no less than 30% and no more than 35% of the revenues that would have been produced for the same billed usage by non-CARE customers and that the entire discount be provided in the form of a reduction in the overall bill for the eligible CARE customer. The bill would require that increases to rates and charges in rate design proceedings, including any reduction in the CARE discount, be reasonable and subject to a reasonable phase-in schedule relative to the rates and charges in effect prior to January 1, 2014. The bill would authorize the commission to approve new, or expand existing, fixed charges, as defined, for an electrical corporation for the purpose of collecting a reasonable portion of the fixed costs of providing service to residential customers. The bill would require the commission to ensure that any new or expanded fixed charges reasonably reflect an appropriate portion of the different costs of serving small and large customers, do not unreasonably impair incentives for conservation and energy efficiency, and do not overburden low-income and moderate-income customers. The bill would impose a $10 limit per residential customer account per month for customers not enrolled in the CARE program, would impose a $5 per month limit per residential customer account per month for customers enrolled in the CARE program, and would, beginning January 1, 2016, authorize the commission to adjust this maximum allowable fixed charge by no more than the annual percentage increase in the Consumer Price Index for the prior calendar year. The bill would authorize the commission to consider whether minimum bills are an appropriate substitute for any fixed charges.

Existing law prohibits the commission from requiring or permitting an electrical corporation to do any of the following: (1) employ mandatory or default time-variant pricing, as defined, with or without bill protection, as defined, for residential customers prior to January 1, 2013, (2) employ mandatory or default time-variant pricing, without bill protection, for residential customers prior to January 1, 2014, or (3) employ mandatory or default real-time pricing, without bill protection, for residential customers prior to January 1, 2020. Existing law authorizes the commission to authorize an electrical corporation to offer residential customers the option of receiving service pursuant to time-variant pricing and to participate in other demand response programs. Existing law requires the commission to only approve an electrical corporation’s use of default time-variant pricing for residential customers, beginning January 1, 2014, if those residential customers have the option to not receive service pursuant to time-variant pricing and incur no additional charges, as specified, as a result of the exercise of that option. Existing law exempts certain customers from being subject to default time-variant pricing.

This bill would delete these provisions and instead prohibit the commission from requiring or permitting an electrical corporation from employing mandatory or default time-variant pricing, as defined, for any residential customer, except that beginning January 1, 2018, the commission may require or authorize an electrical corporation to employ default time-of-use pricing to residential customers, subject to specified limitations and conditions. The bill would permit the commission to authorize an electrical corporation to offer residential customers the option of receiving service pursuant to time-variant pricing and to participate in other demand response programs. The bill would provide that a residential customer would have the option to not receive service pursuant to time-variant pricing and not incur any additional charge as a result of the exercise of that option. Unless the commission has authorized an electrical corporation to employ default time-of-use pricing, the bill would require the commission to require each electrical corporation to offer default rates to residential customers with at least 2 usage tiers and would require that the first tier include electricity usage of no less than the baseline quantity established by the commission. The bill would authorize the commission to modify the baseline seasonal definitions and applicable percentage of average consumption for one or more climate zones.

Existing law requires every electric utility, defined to include an electrical corporation, local publicly owned electric utility, or an electrical cooperative, to develop a standard contract or tariff providing for net energy metering, as defined, and to make this contract or tariff available to eligible customer generators, as defined, upon request for generation by a renewable electrical generation facility, as defined. An electric utility, upon request, is required to make available to eligible customer generators contracts or tariffs for net energy metering on a first-come-first-served basis until the time that the total rated generating capacity used by eligible customer generators exceeds 5% of the electric utility’s aggregate customer peak demand. Existing law authorizes a local publicly owned electric utility to elect to instead offer co-energy metering, which uses a generation-to-generation energy and time-of-use credit formula, as specified.

This bill would require a large electrical corporation, defined as an electrical corporation with more than 100,000 service connections in California, to provide net energy metering to additional eligible customer-generators in its service area through July 1, 2017, or until the corporation reaches its net energy metering program limit, as specified. The bill would require the commission, no later than December 31, 2015, to develop a standard contract or tariff for eligible customer-generators with a renewable electrical generation facility that is a customer of a large electrical corporation. In developing the standard contract or tariff for large electrical corporations, the commission would be required to take specified actions. The bill would require the large electrical corporation to offer the standard contract or tariff to an eligible customer-generator beginning July 1, 2017, or prior to that date if ordered to do so by the commission because it has reached the net energy metering program limit established for the corporation. The bill would provide that there shall be no limitation on the number of new eligible customer-generators entitled to receive service pursuant to the new standard contract or tariff developed by the commission for a large electrical corporation.

Existing law provides that a fuel cell electrical generation facility is not eligible for the tariff unless it commences operation before January 1, 2015.

This bill would instead provide that a fuel cell electrical generation facility is not eligible for the tariff unless it commences operation before January 1, 2017.

The Public Utilities Act requires each electrical corporation, as a part of its distribution planning process, to consider specified nonutility owned distributed energy resources as an alternative to investments in its distribution system to ensure reliable electric services at the lowest possible costs.

This bill would require an electrical corporation, by July 1, 2015, to submit to the commission a distribution resources plan proposal, as specified, to identify optimal locations for the deployment of distributed resources, as defined. The bill would require the commission to review each distribution resources plan proposal submitted by an electrical corporation and approve, or modify and approve, a distribution resources plan for the corporation. The bill would require that any electrical corporation spending on distribution infrastructure necessary to accomplish the distribution resources plan be proposed and considered as part of the next general rate case for the corporation and would authorize the commission to approve this proposed spending if it concludes that ratepayers would realize net benefits and the associated costs are just and reasonable.

The California Renewables Portfolio Standard Program requires the Public Utilities Commission to establish a rewewables portfolio standard requiring all retail sellers, as defined, to procure a minimum quantity of electricity products from eligible renewable energy resources, as defined, at specified percentages of the total kilowatthours sold to their retail end-customers during specified compliance periods. The program additionally requires each local publicly owned electric utility, as defined, to procure a minimum quantity of electricity products from eligible renewable energy resources to achieve the targets established by the program. Existing law prohibits the commission from requiring the procurement of eligible renewable energy resources in excess of the specified quantities.

This bill would authorize the commission to require a retail seller to procure eligible renewable energy resources in excess of the specified quantities.

Under existing law, a violation of the Public Utilities Act or any order, decision, rule, direction, demand, or requirement of the commission is a crime.

Because portions of this bill are within the act and require action by the commission to implement their requirements, a violation of these provisions would impose a state-mandated local program by creating a new crime or expanding an existing crime.

The California Constitution requires the state to reimburse local agencies and school districts for certain costs mandated by the state. Statutory provisions establish procedures for making that reimbursement.

This bill would provide that no reimbursement is required by this act for a specified reason. Hide
 
Status:
The bill has become law (chaptered). 
Assembly Vote: On Passage

PASSED on September 12, 2013.

voted YES: 74 voted NO: 1
3 voted present/not voting

An Act to Amend Sections 382, 399.15, 739.1, 2827, and 2827.10 Of, to Amend and Renumber Section 2827.1 Of, to Add Sections 769 and 2827.1 To, and to Repeal and Add Sections 739.9 and 745 Of, the Public Utilities Code, Relating to Energy.

AB 327 — 2013-2014 Legislature

Summary
Under existing law, the Public Utilities Commission has regulatory authority over public utilities, including electrical and gas corporations, as defined. Existing law authorizes the commission to fix the rates and charges for every public utility, and requires that those rates and charges be just and reasonable. Existing law requires the commission to designate a baseline quantity of electricity and gas necessary to supply a significant portion of the reasonable energy needs of the average residential customer and requires that electrical and gas corporations file rates and charges, to be approved by the commission, providing baseline rates. Existing law requires the commission, in establishing the baseline rates, to avoid excessive rate increases for residential customers. Existing law requires the commission to establish a program of assistance to low-income electric and gas customers, referred to as the California Alternate Rates for Energy (CARE) program. The CARE program provides lower rates to low-income customers that are financed through a separate rate component, which is required to be a nonbypassable element of the local distribution service and collected on the basis… More
Under existing law, the Public Utilities Commission has regulatory authority over public utilities, including electrical and gas corporations, as defined. Existing law authorizes the commission to fix the rates and charges for every public utility, and requires that those rates and charges be just and reasonable. Existing law requires the commission to designate a baseline quantity of electricity and gas necessary to supply a significant portion of the reasonable energy needs of the average residential customer and requires that electrical and gas corporations file rates and charges, to be approved by the commission, providing baseline rates. Existing law requires the commission, in establishing the baseline rates, to avoid excessive rate increases for residential customers. Existing law requires the commission to establish a program of assistance to low-income electric and gas customers, referred to as the California Alternate Rates for Energy (CARE) program. The CARE program provides lower rates to low-income customers that are financed through a separate rate component, which is required to be a nonbypassable element of the local distribution service and collected on the basis of usage. Eligibility for the CARE program is for those electric and gas customers with annual household incomes that are no greater than 200% of the federal poverty guideline levels.

Existing law revises certain prohibitions upon raising residential electrical rates adopted during the energy crisis of 2000–01, to authorize the commission to increase the rates charged residential customers for electricity usage up to 130% of the baseline quantities by the annual percentage change in the Consumer Price Index from the prior year plus 1%, but not less than 3% and not more than 5% per year. Existing law additionally authorizes the commission to increase the rates in effect for CARE program participants for electricity usage up to 130% of baseline quantities by the annual percentage increase in benefits under the CalWORKs program, as defined, not to exceed 3%, and subject to the limitation that the CARE rates not exceed 80% of the corresponding rates charged to residential customers not participating in the CARE program. Existing law states the intent of the Legislature that CARE program participants be afforded the lowest possible electric and gas rates and, to the extent possible, be exempt from additional surcharges attributable to the energy crisis of 2000–01.

This bill would repeal the limitations upon increasing the electric service rates of residential customers, including the rate increase limitations applicable to electric service provided to CARE customers, but would require the commission, in establishing rates for CARE program participants, to ensure that low-income ratepayers are not jeopardized or overburdened by monthly energy expenditures and to adopt CARE rates in which the level of discount for low-income electricity and gas ratepayers correctly reflects their level of need, as determined by a specified needs assessment. The bill would require that this needs assessment be performed not less often than every 3rd year. The bill would revise the CARE program eligibility requirements to provide that for one-person households, program eligibility would be based on 2-person household guideline levels. The bill would require the commission, when establishing the CARE discounts for an electrical corporation with 100,000 or more customer accounts in California, to ensure that the average effective CARE discount be no less than 30% and no more than 35% of the revenues that would have been produced for the same billed usage by non-CARE customers and that the entire discount be provided in the form of a reduction in the overall bill for the eligible CARE customer. The bill would require that increases to rates and charges in rate design proceedings, including any reduction in the CARE discount, be reasonable and subject to a reasonable phase-in schedule relative to the rates and charges in effect prior to January 1, 2014. The bill would authorize the commission to approve new, or expand existing, fixed charges, as defined, for an electrical corporation for the purpose of collecting a reasonable portion of the fixed costs of providing service to residential customers. The bill would require the commission to ensure that any new or expanded fixed charges reasonably reflect an appropriate portion of the different costs of serving small and large customers, do not unreasonably impair incentives for conservation and energy efficiency, and do not overburden low-income and moderate-income customers. The bill would impose a $10 limit per residential customer account per month for customers not enrolled in the CARE program, would impose a $5 per month limit per residential customer account per month for customers enrolled in the CARE program, and would, beginning January 1, 2016, authorize the commission to adjust this maximum allowable fixed charge by no more than the annual percentage increase in the Consumer Price Index for the prior calendar year. The bill would authorize the commission to consider whether minimum bills are an appropriate substitute for any fixed charges.

Existing law prohibits the commission from requiring or permitting an electrical corporation to do any of the following: (1) employ mandatory or default time-variant pricing, as defined, with or without bill protection, as defined, for residential customers prior to January 1, 2013, (2) employ mandatory or default time-variant pricing, without bill protection, for residential customers prior to January 1, 2014, or (3) employ mandatory or default real-time pricing, without bill protection, for residential customers prior to January 1, 2020. Existing law authorizes the commission to authorize an electrical corporation to offer residential customers the option of receiving service pursuant to time-variant pricing and to participate in other demand response programs. Existing law requires the commission to only approve an electrical corporation’s use of default time-variant pricing for residential customers, beginning January 1, 2014, if those residential customers have the option to not receive service pursuant to time-variant pricing and incur no additional charges, as specified, as a result of the exercise of that option. Existing law exempts certain customers from being subject to default time-variant pricing.

This bill would delete these provisions and instead prohibit the commission from requiring or permitting an electrical corporation from employing mandatory or default time-variant pricing, as defined, for any residential customer, except that beginning January 1, 2018, the commission may require or authorize an electrical corporation to employ default time-of-use pricing to residential customers, subject to specified limitations and conditions. The bill would permit the commission to authorize an electrical corporation to offer residential customers the option of receiving service pursuant to time-variant pricing and to participate in other demand response programs. The bill would provide that a residential customer would have the option to not receive service pursuant to time-variant pricing and not incur any additional charge as a result of the exercise of that option. Unless the commission has authorized an electrical corporation to employ default time-of-use pricing, the bill would require the commission to require each electrical corporation to offer default rates to residential customers with at least 2 usage tiers and would require that the first tier include electricity usage of no less than the baseline quantity established by the commission. The bill would authorize the commission to modify the baseline seasonal definitions and applicable percentage of average consumption for one or more climate zones.

Existing law requires every electric utility, defined to include an electrical corporation, local publicly owned electric utility, or an electrical cooperative, to develop a standard contract or tariff providing for net energy metering, as defined, and to make this contract or tariff available to eligible customer generators, as defined, upon request for generation by a renewable electrical generation facility, as defined. An electric utility, upon request, is required to make available to eligible customer generators contracts or tariffs for net energy metering on a first-come-first-served basis until the time that the total rated generating capacity used by eligible customer generators exceeds 5% of the electric utility’s aggregate customer peak demand. Existing law authorizes a local publicly owned electric utility to elect to instead offer co-energy metering, which uses a generation-to-generation energy and time-of-use credit formula, as specified.

This bill would require a large electrical corporation, defined as an electrical corporation with more than 100,000 service connections in California, to provide net energy metering to additional eligible customer-generators in its service area through July 1, 2017, or until the corporation reaches its net energy metering program limit, as specified. The bill would require the commission, no later than December 31, 2015, to develop a standard contract or tariff for eligible customer-generators with a renewable electrical generation facility that is a customer of a large electrical corporation. In developing the standard contract or tariff for large electrical corporations, the commission would be required to take specified actions. The bill would require the large electrical corporation to offer the standard contract or tariff to an eligible customer-generator beginning July 1, 2017, or prior to that date if ordered to do so by the commission because it has reached the net energy metering program limit established for the corporation. The bill would provide that there shall be no limitation on the number of new eligible customer-generators entitled to receive service pursuant to the new standard contract or tariff developed by the commission for a large electrical corporation.

Existing law provides that a fuel cell electrical generation facility is not eligible for the tariff unless it commences operation before January 1, 2015.

This bill would instead provide that a fuel cell electrical generation facility is not eligible for the tariff unless it commences operation before January 1, 2017.

The Public Utilities Act requires each electrical corporation, as a part of its distribution planning process, to consider specified nonutility owned distributed energy resources as an alternative to investments in its distribution system to ensure reliable electric services at the lowest possible costs.

This bill would require an electrical corporation, by July 1, 2015, to submit to the commission a distribution resources plan proposal, as specified, to identify optimal locations for the deployment of distributed resources, as defined. The bill would require the commission to review each distribution resources plan proposal submitted by an electrical corporation and approve, or modify and approve, a distribution resources plan for the corporation. The bill would require that any electrical corporation spending on distribution infrastructure necessary to accomplish the distribution resources plan be proposed and considered as part of the next general rate case for the corporation and would authorize the commission to approve this proposed spending if it concludes that ratepayers would realize net benefits and the associated costs are just and reasonable.

The California Renewables Portfolio Standard Program requires the Public Utilities Commission to establish a rewewables portfolio standard requiring all retail sellers, as defined, to procure a minimum quantity of electricity products from eligible renewable energy resources, as defined, at specified percentages of the total kilowatthours sold to their retail end-customers during specified compliance periods. The program additionally requires each local publicly owned electric utility, as defined, to procure a minimum quantity of electricity products from eligible renewable energy resources to achieve the targets established by the program. Existing law prohibits the commission from requiring the procurement of eligible renewable energy resources in excess of the specified quantities.

This bill would authorize the commission to require a retail seller to procure eligible renewable energy resources in excess of the specified quantities.

Under existing law, a violation of the Public Utilities Act or any order, decision, rule, direction, demand, or requirement of the commission is a crime.

Because portions of this bill are within the act and require action by the commission to implement their requirements, a violation of these provisions would impose a state-mandated local program by creating a new crime or expanding an existing crime.

The California Constitution requires the state to reimburse local agencies and school districts for certain costs mandated by the state. Statutory provisions establish procedures for making that reimbursement.

This bill would provide that no reimbursement is required by this act for a specified reason. Hide
Learn More
At LegInfo.ca.gov
Title
An Act to Amend Sections 382, 399.15, 739.1, 2827, and 2827.10 Of, to Amend and Renumber Section 2827.1 Of, to Add Sections 769 and 2827.1 To, and to Repeal and Add Sections 739.9 and 745 Of, the Public Utilities Code, Relating to Energy.
Author(s)
Henry Perea
Co-Authors
Subjects
  • Electricity: natural gas: rates: net energy metering: California Renewables Portfolio Standard Progr
Major Actions
Introduced2/13/2013
Referred to Committee
Passed Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce4/15/2013
Passed Assembly Committee on Appropriations5/15/2013
Passed Assembly5/23/2013
Passed Senate Committee on Energy, Utilities and Communications7/02/2013
Passed Senate Committee on Appropriations8/26/2013
Passed Senate Committee on Appropriations8/30/2013
Passed Senate9/09/2013
Passed Senate9/09/2013
Passed Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce9/11/2013
Passed Assembly9/12/2013
Presented to the governor (enrolled)9/25/2013
Became law (chaptered).10/07/2013
Bill History
Chamber/CommitteeMotionDateResult
select this voteAssembly Committee on Utilities and CommerceDo pass as amended and be re-referred to the Committee on Appropriations.4/15/2013This motion PASSED the Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce
15 voted YES 0 voted NO 0 voted present/not voting
select this voteAssembly Committee on AppropriationsDo pass.5/15/2013This motion PASSED the Assembly Committee on Appropriations
17 voted YES 0 voted NO 0 voted present/not voting
select this voteAssemblyAB 327 PEREA Assembly Third Reading5/23/2013This bill PASSED the Assembly
66 voted YES 4 voted NO 8 voted present/not voting
select this voteSenate Committee on Energy, Utilities and CommunicationsDo pass as amended, and re-refer to the Committee on Appropriations.7/02/2013This motion PASSED the Senate Committee on Energy, Utilities and Communications
10 voted YES 0 voted NO 1 voted present/not voting
select this voteSenate Committee on AppropriationsPlaced on Appropriations Suspense file.8/26/2013This motion PASSED the Senate Committee on Appropriations
7 voted YES 0 voted NO 0 voted present/not voting
select this voteSenate Committee on AppropriationsDo pass as amended.8/30/2013This motion PASSED the Senate Committee on Appropriations
6 voted YES 0 voted NO 1 voted present/not voting
select this voteSenateAssembly 2nd Reading AB327 Perea By Padilla Lay on Table9/09/2013This bill PASSED the Senate
24 voted YES 12 voted NO 3 voted present/not voting
select this voteSenateAssembly 2nd Reading AB327 Perea9/09/2013This bill PASSED the Senate
33 voted YES 5 voted NO 1 voted present/not voting
select this voteAssembly Committee on Utilities and CommerceSenate amendments be concurred in.9/11/2013This motion PASSED the Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce
14 voted YES 0 voted NO 1 voted present/not voting
currently selectedAssemblyAB 327 PEREA Concurrence in Senate Amendments9/12/2013This bill PASSED the Assembly
74 voted YES 1 voted NO 3 voted present/not voting
ActionDateDescription
Introduced2/13/2013
2/13/2013Read first time. To print.
2/14/2013From printer. May be heard in committee March 16.
2/28/2013Referred to Com. on U. & C.
select this voteVote4/15/2013Do pass as amended and be re-referred to the Committee on Appropriations.
4/22/2013From committee: Do pass as amended and re-refer to Com. on APPR. (Ayes 15. Noes 0.) (April 15).
4/23/2013Read second time and amended.
4/24/2013Re-referred to Com. on APPR.
select this voteVote5/15/2013Do pass.
5/16/2013From committee: Do pass. (Ayes 17. Noes 0.) (May 15).
5/20/2013Read second time. Ordered to third reading.
5/23/2013Read third time. Passed. Ordered to the Senate.
5/23/2013In Senate. Read first time. To Com. on RLS. for assignment.
select this voteAssembly Vote on Passage5/23/2013AB 327 PEREA Assembly Third Reading
6/06/2013Referred to Com. on E., U., & C.
select this voteVote7/02/2013Do pass as amended, and re-refer to the Committee on Appropriations.
7/03/2013From committee: Do pass as amended and re-refer to Com. on APPR. (Ayes 10. Noes 0.) (July 2).
7/08/2013Read second time and amended. Re-referred to Com. on APPR.
7/11/2013In committee: Hearing postponed by committee.
8/12/2013From committee chair, with author's amendments: Amend, and re-refer to committee. Read second time, amended, and re-referred to Com. on APPR.
8/21/2013From committee chair, with author's amendments: Amend, and re-refer to committee. Read second time, amended, and re-referred to Com. on APPR.
8/26/2013In committee: Placed on APPR. suspense file.
select this voteVote8/26/2013Placed on Appropriations Suspense file.
8/30/2013From committee: Do pass as amended. (Ayes 6. Noes 0.) (August 30).
select this voteVote8/30/2013Do pass as amended.
9/04/2013Measure version as amended on September 3 corrected.
9/06/2013Read third time and amended. Ordered to second reading.
9/09/2013Read second time. Ordered to third reading. Read third time. Passed. Ordered to the Assembly.
9/09/2013In Assembly. Concurrence in Senate amendments pending. May be considered on or after September 11 pursuant to Assembly Rule 77.
select this voteSenate Vote on Passage9/09/2013Assembly 2nd Reading AB327 Perea By Padilla Lay on Table
select this voteSenate Vote on Passage9/09/2013Assembly 2nd Reading AB327 Perea
9/10/2013Assembly Rule 77 suspended. Assembly Rule 63 suspended. Re-referred to Com. on U. & C. pursuant to Assembly Rule 77.2. Joint Rule 62(a), file notice suspended.
9/11/2013From committee: That the Senate amendments be concurred in. (Ayes 14. Noes 0.) (September 11).
select this voteVote9/11/2013Senate amendments be concurred in.
9/12/2013Senate amendments concurred in. To Engrossing and Enrolling.
currently selectedAssembly Vote on Passage9/12/2013AB 327 PEREA Concurrence in Senate Amendments
9/25/2013Enrolled and presented to the Governor at 4:30 p.m.
10/07/2013Approved by the Governor.
10/07/2013Chaptered by Secretary of State - Chapter 611, Statutes of 2013.

Total contributions given to Assemblymembers from interest groups that…

$90,197
$32,025
$83,728
$1,500
$1,000
$28,525
$1,000
$332,478
$156,205
$104,344
$2,578,415
$24,253
$43,911
$32,600
$102,135
$102,857
$39,750
$0
$791,000
$183,826
$661,900
$36,600
$289,751
$7,500
$5,650
$523,300
$67,016
$132,600
$194,796
$5,650
$3,500
$0
$356,586
$7,014,597
$0
$0

opposed this bill

Elderly issues & Social Security (split)
Minority & ethnic groups (split)
Public official (elected or appointed) (split)
Consumer groups
94 Organizations Supported and 4 Opposed; See Which Ones

Organizations that took a position on
An Act to Amend Sections 382, 399.15, 739.1, 2827, and 2827.10 Of, to Amend and Renumber Section 2827.1 Of, to Add Sections 769 and 2827.1 To, and to Repeal and Add Sections 739.9 and 745 Of, the Public Utilities Code, Relating to Energy.: AB 327 PEREA Concurrence in Senate Amendments

94 organizations supported this bill

100 Black Men of Long Beach
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
1st Guaranty Mortgage and Realty
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Age Well Senior Services
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
American Family Housing
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Antelope Valley Board of Trade
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Assured Coin and Loan
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Barstow Community Hospital
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Barstow Unified School District
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Blong Xiong, Councilmember, City of Fresno
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Border Transportation Council
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Building Industry Association of Fresno/Madera Counties
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Building Industry Association of the Greater Valley
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Business Resource Group
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
C&C Development
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
California Asian Chamber of Commerce
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
california black chamber of commerce
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
California League of Food Processors
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
California Manufacturers & Technology Association
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
California Retailers Association
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Cement Masons Local 500
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Central Valley Opportunity Center
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
City Fabric
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
City of Coalinga
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
city of livingston
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
city of mendota
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
City of Reedley
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Community Advocates for People’s Choice
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Community Women of San Gabriel Valley
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
congress of california seniors
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Costa Mesa Chamber of Commerce
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
County of Tulare Board of Supervisors
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
CTI Environmental
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Cyber Risk Insurance Brokers
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Delhi Center
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Donald Garcia, Former Mayor and Councilmember, City of Aliso Viejo
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Ed Gallo, Council Member, City of Escondido
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
El Concilio
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Ernest Ewin, Council Member, City of La Mesa
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
FOCUSCOM
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
fresno barrios unidos
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
fresno metro black chamber of commerce
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Gardena Valley Chamber of Commerce
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Gary Kendrick, City Council, City of El Cajon
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
GI and Associates
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
GRCN Connecting Communities
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Hawthorne Chamber of Commerce
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Helpline Youth Counseling
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Hilltop Group, Inc.
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Hispanic Outreach Task Force
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
IBEW Local 47
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Independent Energy Producers Association
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers Local 465
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers Local 569
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
James Dahl, Former Mayor and Councilmember, City of San Clemente
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Jess E. Van Deventer, Sweetwater Authority Board
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Kern County Taxpayers Association
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Ledford Enterprises
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Leticia Perez, Supervisor, Kern County
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
LifeHOUSE Management Services
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Lumber Estimating Service
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Mark Muir, Council Member, City of Encinitas
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Martinez Supply
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Mary England, Former Councilmember, City of Lemon Grove
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Meals on Wheels West
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Mercado Business Association
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Mike Murphy, Council Member, City of Merced
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Mountain Health & Community Services
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Oliver L. Baines, Council Member, City of Fresno
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Orange County Hispanic Chamber of Commerce
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Orange Senior Center
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
PG&E (Pacific Gas and Electric)
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Pringle Insurance Services, Inc.
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Saddleback College Foundation
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Sam Abed, Mayor, City of Escondido
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
San Diego Gas & Electric
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
San Diego Habitat for Humanity
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
San Diego Regional Minority Supplier Development Council
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
San Fernando Valley Green Team
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
San Joaquin Valley Clean Energy Organization
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Save Our Rural Community
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
SELAC Educational Foundation
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Senior Advocates of the Desert
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Sepulveda Group Enterprises
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Shirley Horton, Former Assemblymember 78th AD, and Mayor of Chula Vista
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Sierra Dawn Estates
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Stalwart Communications
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
The Center Long Beach
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Thomas W. Amend Drywall Contractor
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Trilogy PR Group
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
United Association of Food Trucks of San Diego
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
United Association of Plumbers and Steamfitters, Local Union 230
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
United Cambodian Community
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
United Communities Network
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Whittier Uptown Association
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.

4 organizations opposed this bill

AARP California
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
California Division of Ratepayer Advocates
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
Greenlining Institute
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
The Utility Reform Network
Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce (2013, April 12). Assembly Committee Analysis. Retrieved September 11, 2013, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.

Need proof?

View citations of support and opposition

Includes reported contributions to campaigns of Assemblymembers in office on day of vote, from interest groups invested in the vote according to MapLight, January 1, 2011 – December 31, 2012.
Contributions data source: FollowTheMoney.org

Contributions by Legislator

Namesort iconPartyDistrict$ From Interest Groups
That Supported
$ From Interest Groups
That Opposed
Vote
Katcho AchadjianRCA-35$39,200$0
Luis AlejoDCA-30$98,849$0
Travis AllenRCA-72$8,800$0
Tom AmmianoDCA-17$46,600$0
Toni G. AtkinsDCA-78$145,028$0
Frank BigelowRCA-5$36,900$0
Richard BloomDCA-50$16,200$0
Raul BocanegraDCA-39$136,750$0
Susan BonillaDCA-14$166,865$0
Rob BontaDCA-18$45,400$0
Steven BradfordDCA-62$116,800$0
Cheryl BrownDCA-47$37,500$0
Joan BuchananDCA-16$186,427$0
Ian C. CalderonDCA-57$116,436$0
Nora CamposDCA-27$143,989$0
Ed ChauDCA-49$71,800$0
Rocky J. ChavezRCA-76$27,200$0
Wesley ChesbroDCA-2$77,311$0
Connie ConwayRCA-26$183,514$0
Ken CooleyDCA-8$131,550$0
Brian DahleRCA-1$10,050$0
Tom DalyDCA-69$105,236$0
Roger DickinsonDCA-7$108,400$0
Tim DonnellyRCA-33$22,700$0
Susan Talamantes EggmanDCA-13$107,342$0
Paul FongDCA-28$107,250$0
Steve FoxDCA-36$6,800$0
Jim FrazierDCA-11$203,680$0
Beth GainesRCA-6$105,771$0
Cristina GarciaDCA-58$71,150$0
Mike GattoDCA-43$197,000$0
Jimmy GomezDCA-51$111,205$0
Lorena S. GonzalezDCA-80$0$0
Rich GordonDCA-24$152,678$0
Jeff GorellRCA-44$73,866$0
Adam C. GrayDCA-21$180,762$0
Shannon GroveRCA-34$38,700$0
Curt HagmanRCA-55$64,100$0
Isadore HallDCA-64$132,093$0
Diane HarkeyRCA-73$68,429$0
Roger HernandezDCA-48$149,850$0
Chris R. HoldenDCA-41$161,675$0
Brian JonesRCA-71$54,200$0
Reginald B. Jones-Sawyer, Sr.DCA-59$76,550$0
Marc LevineDCA-10$15,123$0
Eric LinderRCA-60$30,100$0
Dan LogueRCA-3$52,300$0
Bonnie LowenthalDCA-70$55,550$0
Brian MaienscheinRCA-77$46,700$0
Allan MansoorRCA-74$38,325$0
Jose MedinaDCA-61$65,475$0
Melissa A. MelendezRCA-67$39,300$0
Holly J. MitchellDCA-54$76,890$0
Mike MorrellRCA-40$58,217$0
Kevin MullinDCA-22$159,956$0
Al MuratsuchiDCA-66$83,100$0
Adrin NazarianDCA-46$40,100$0
Brian NestandeRCA-42$90,450$0
Kristin OlsenRCA-12$60,025$0
Richard PanDCA-9$126,149$0
Jim PattersonRCA-23$8,800$0
Henry PereaDCA-31$167,451$0
John PerezDCA-53$383,373$0
Manuel PerezDCA-56$127,413$0
Bill QuirkDCA-20$103,350$0
Sharon Quirk-SilvaDCA-65$51,300$0
Anthony RendonDCA-63$112,598$0
Rudy SalasDCA-32$61,250$0
Nancy SkinnerDCA-15$175,753$0
Mark StoneDCA-29$47,450$0
Philip Y. TingDCA-19$142,500$0
Don WagnerRCA-68$46,150$0
Marie WaldronRCA-75$43,450$0
Shirley N. WeberDCA-79$23,300$0
Bob WieckowskiDCA-25$101,780$0
Scott WilkRCA-38$52,487$0
Das WilliamsDCA-37$145,950$0
Mariko YamadaDCA-4$39,875$0

Add Data Filters:

Legislator Filters
Legislator Filters
NamePartyDistrict$ From Interest Groups
That Supported
$ From Interest Groups
That Opposed
Vote
Katcho AchadjianRCA-35$39,200$0
Luis AlejoDCA-30$98,849$0
Travis AllenRCA-72$8,800$0
Tom AmmianoDCA-17$46,600$0
Toni G. AtkinsDCA-78$145,028$0
Frank BigelowRCA-5$36,900$0
Richard BloomDCA-50$16,200$0
Raul BocanegraDCA-39$136,750$0
Susan BonillaDCA-14$166,865$0
Rob BontaDCA-18$45,400$0
Steven BradfordDCA-62$116,800$0
Cheryl BrownDCA-47$37,500$0
Joan BuchananDCA-16$186,427$0
Ian C. CalderonDCA-57$116,436$0
Nora CamposDCA-27$143,989$0
Ed ChauDCA-49$71,800$0
Rocky J. ChavezRCA-76$27,200$0
Wesley ChesbroDCA-2$77,311$0
Connie ConwayRCA-26$183,514$0
Ken CooleyDCA-8$131,550$0
Brian DahleRCA-1$10,050$0
Tom DalyDCA-69$105,236$0
Roger DickinsonDCA-7$108,400$0
Tim DonnellyRCA-33$22,700$0
Susan Talamantes EggmanDCA-13$107,342$0
Paul FongDCA-28$107,250$0
Steve FoxDCA-36$6,800$0
Jim FrazierDCA-11$203,680$0
Beth GainesRCA-6$105,771$0
Cristina GarciaDCA-58$71,150$0
Mike GattoDCA-43$197,000$0
Jimmy GomezDCA-51$111,205$0
Lorena S. GonzalezDCA-80$0$0
Rich GordonDCA-24$152,678$0
Jeff GorellRCA-44$73,866$0
Adam C. GrayDCA-21$180,762$0
Shannon GroveRCA-34$38,700$0
Curt HagmanRCA-55$64,100$0
Isadore HallDCA-64$132,093$0
Diane HarkeyRCA-73$68,429$0
Roger HernandezDCA-48$149,850$0
Chris R. HoldenDCA-41$161,675$0
Brian JonesRCA-71$54,200$0
Reginald B. Jones-Sawyer, Sr.DCA-59$76,550$0
Marc LevineDCA-10$15,123$0
Eric LinderRCA-60$30,100$0
Dan LogueRCA-3$52,300$0
Bonnie LowenthalDCA-70$55,550$0
Brian MaienscheinRCA-77$46,700$0
Allan MansoorRCA-74$38,325$0
Jose MedinaDCA-61$65,475$0
Melissa A. MelendezRCA-67$39,300$0
Holly J. MitchellDCA-54$76,890$0
Mike MorrellRCA-40$58,217$0
Kevin MullinDCA-22$159,956$0
Al MuratsuchiDCA-66$83,100$0
Adrin NazarianDCA-46$40,100$0
Brian NestandeRCA-42$90,450$0
Kristin OlsenRCA-12$60,025$0
Richard PanDCA-9$126,149$0
Jim PattersonRCA-23$8,800$0
Henry PereaDCA-31$167,451$0
John PerezDCA-53$383,373$0
Manuel PerezDCA-56$127,413$0
Bill QuirkDCA-20$103,350$0
Sharon Quirk-SilvaDCA-65$51,300$0
Anthony RendonDCA-63$112,598$0
Rudy SalasDCA-32$61,250$0
Nancy SkinnerDCA-15$175,753$0
Mark StoneDCA-29$47,450$0
Philip Y. TingDCA-19$142,500$0
Don WagnerRCA-68$46,150$0
Marie WaldronRCA-75$43,450$0
Shirley N. WeberDCA-79$23,300$0
Bob WieckowskiDCA-25$101,780$0
Scott WilkRCA-38$52,487$0
Das WilliamsDCA-37$145,950$0
Mariko YamadaDCA-4$39,875$0

Interest Groups that supported this bill

$ Donated
Construction unions$2,578,415
Real estate$791,000
Electrical workers/IBEW$661,900
Gas & electric utilities$523,300
Insurance agencies, brokers & agents$356,586
Builders associations$332,478
Nursing homes$289,751
Electric power utilities$194,796
Alternate energy production & services$183,826
Real estate developers & subdividers$156,205
Education$132,600
Minority & ethnic groups$107,941
Food & beverage products and services$104,344
Engineering, architecture & construction management services$102,857
Chambers of commerce$102,135
Mortgage bankers & brokers$90,197
Pro-business organizations$83,728
Environmental policy$67,016
Retail trade$43,911
Insurance companies, general$39,750
Fiscal & tax policy$36,600
Municipal & county government organizations$32,600
Welfare & social work$32,025
Public school teachers, administrators & officials$28,525
Manufacturing$24,253
Building materials$7,500
Gay & lesbian rights and issues$5,650
Health care institutions$5,650
Special trade contractors$3,500
Public official (elected or appointed)$3,500
Miscellaneous retail stores$1,500
Nonprofit foundations$1,000
General business associations$1,000
Elderly issues & Social Security$100
Advertising & public relations services$0
Food catering & food services$0

Interest Groups that opposed this bill

$ Donated
Minority & ethnic groups$107,941
Public official (elected or appointed)$3,500
Elderly issues & Social Security$100
Consumer groups$0
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