Individual legislator voting records for this vote are not currently available. Includes all politicians who were in office at any point during the 2015-2016 Legislature.

SB 286 - An Act to Amend Section 365.1 Of, to Add Section 395.5 To, and to Add and Repeal Section 769.1 Of, the Public Utilities Code, Relating to Electricity.

Electricity: direct transactions. 2015-2016 Legislature. View bill details
Author(s):
Summary:
The Public Utilities Act requires the Public Utilities Commission, pursuant to electrical restructuring, to authorize and facilitate direct transactions between electricity suppliers and retail end-use customers. Existing law, enacted during the energy crisis of 2000–01, authorized the Department of Water Resources, until January 1, 2003, to enter into contracts for the purchase of electricity,… More
The Public Utilities Act requires the Public Utilities Commission, pursuant to electrical restructuring, to authorize and facilitate direct transactions between electricity suppliers and retail end-use customers. Existing law, enacted during the energy crisis of 2000–01, authorized the Department of Water Resources, until January 1, 2003, to enter into contracts for the purchase of electricity, and to sell electricity to retail end-use customers at not more than the department’s acquisition costs and to recover those costs through the issuance of bonds to be repaid by ratepayers. That law suspended the right of retail end-use customers, other than community choice aggregators and a qualifying direct transaction customer, as defined, to acquire service through a direct transaction until the Department of Water Resources no longer supplies electricity under that law. Existing law continues the suspension of direct transactions except as expressly authorized, until the Legislature, by statute, repeals the suspension or otherwise authorizes direct transactions. Existing law requires the commission to authorize direct transactions for nonresidential end-use customers subject to a reopening schedule that will phase in over a period of not less than 3 years and not more than 5 years, and is subject to an annual maximum allowable total kilowatthour limit established, as specified, for each electrical corporation.

The California Renewables Portfolio Standard Program requires a retail seller, as defined, and local publicly owned electric utilities to purchase specified minimum quantities of electricity products from eligible renewable energy resources, as defined, for specified compliance periods. The program, consistent with the goals of procuring the least-cost and best-fit eligible renewable energy resources that meet project viability principles, requires that all retail sellers procure a balanced portfolio of electricity products from eligible renewable energy resources, meeting specified portfolio content categories.

This bill would require the commission to adopt and implement a schedule that implements a 2nd phase-in period for expanding direct transactions for individual retail nonresidential end-use customers over a period of not more than 3 years, raising the allowable limit of kilowatthours that can be supplied by other providers in each electrical corporation’s distribution service territory by that electrical corporation’s share of an aggregate of 8,000 gigawatthours, apportioned as specified. The bill would require that 75% of an electric service provider’s retail sales associated with each 2nd phase direct transaction to be procured from eligible renewable energy resources during 2016, increasing to 100% by December 31, 2020, and would require the commission to enforce the bill’s renewables procurement requirements as part of the California Renewables Portfolio Standard Program. The bill would require nonresidential retail end-use customers engaging in direct transactions to be responsible for their proportionate share of the costs of specified programs. The bill would require that an electrical corporation continue to construct, own, and operate distribution system equipment, as specified, and continue to provide support functions, as specified, through its own employees, except that construction of distribution system equipment and line clearance tree trimming may be performed under contract. The bill would prohibit an electric service provider from offering full consolidated billing beginning January 1, 2016.

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 the provisions of this bill would be a part of the act and because a violation of an order or decision of the commission implementing its requirements would be a crime, the bill would impose a state-mandated local program by expanding the operation of a 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 was voted on by an Assembly committee on July 13, 2015. 
Senate Vote: On Passage

PASSED on June 3, 2015.

voted YES: 34 voted NO: 2
4 voted present/not voting

Other Votes:

An Act to Amend Section 365.1 Of, to Add Section 395.5 To, and to Add and Repeal Section 769.1 Of, the Public Utilities Code, Relating to Electricity.

SB 286 — 2015-2016 Legislature

Summary
The Public Utilities Act requires the Public Utilities Commission, pursuant to electrical restructuring, to authorize and facilitate direct transactions between electricity suppliers and retail end-use customers. Existing law, enacted during the energy crisis of 2000–01, authorized the Department of Water Resources, until January 1, 2003, to enter into contracts for the purchase of electricity, and to sell electricity to retail end-use customers at not more than the department’s acquisition costs and to recover those costs through the issuance of bonds to be repaid by ratepayers. That law suspended the right of retail end-use customers, other than community choice aggregators and a qualifying direct transaction customer, as defined, to acquire service through a direct transaction until the Department of Water Resources no longer supplies electricity under that law. Existing law continues the suspension of direct transactions except as expressly authorized, until the Legislature, by statute, repeals the suspension or otherwise authorizes direct transactions. Existing law requires the commission to authorize direct transactions for nonresidential end-use customers subject to… More
The Public Utilities Act requires the Public Utilities Commission, pursuant to electrical restructuring, to authorize and facilitate direct transactions between electricity suppliers and retail end-use customers. Existing law, enacted during the energy crisis of 2000–01, authorized the Department of Water Resources, until January 1, 2003, to enter into contracts for the purchase of electricity, and to sell electricity to retail end-use customers at not more than the department’s acquisition costs and to recover those costs through the issuance of bonds to be repaid by ratepayers. That law suspended the right of retail end-use customers, other than community choice aggregators and a qualifying direct transaction customer, as defined, to acquire service through a direct transaction until the Department of Water Resources no longer supplies electricity under that law. Existing law continues the suspension of direct transactions except as expressly authorized, until the Legislature, by statute, repeals the suspension or otherwise authorizes direct transactions. Existing law requires the commission to authorize direct transactions for nonresidential end-use customers subject to a reopening schedule that will phase in over a period of not less than 3 years and not more than 5 years, and is subject to an annual maximum allowable total kilowatthour limit established, as specified, for each electrical corporation.

The California Renewables Portfolio Standard Program requires a retail seller, as defined, and local publicly owned electric utilities to purchase specified minimum quantities of electricity products from eligible renewable energy resources, as defined, for specified compliance periods. The program, consistent with the goals of procuring the least-cost and best-fit eligible renewable energy resources that meet project viability principles, requires that all retail sellers procure a balanced portfolio of electricity products from eligible renewable energy resources, meeting specified portfolio content categories.

This bill would require the commission to adopt and implement a schedule that implements a 2nd phase-in period for expanding direct transactions for individual retail nonresidential end-use customers over a period of not more than 3 years, raising the allowable limit of kilowatthours that can be supplied by other providers in each electrical corporation’s distribution service territory by that electrical corporation’s share of an aggregate of 8,000 gigawatthours, apportioned as specified. The bill would require that 75% of an electric service provider’s retail sales associated with each 2nd phase direct transaction to be procured from eligible renewable energy resources during 2016, increasing to 100% by December 31, 2020, and would require the commission to enforce the bill’s renewables procurement requirements as part of the California Renewables Portfolio Standard Program. The bill would require nonresidential retail end-use customers engaging in direct transactions to be responsible for their proportionate share of the costs of specified programs. The bill would require that an electrical corporation continue to construct, own, and operate distribution system equipment, as specified, and continue to provide support functions, as specified, through its own employees, except that construction of distribution system equipment and line clearance tree trimming may be performed under contract. The bill would prohibit an electric service provider from offering full consolidated billing beginning January 1, 2016.

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 the provisions of this bill would be a part of the act and because a violation of an order or decision of the commission implementing its requirements would be a crime, the bill would impose a state-mandated local program by expanding the operation of a 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 Section 365.1 Of, to Add Section 395.5 To, and to Add and Repeal Section 769.1 Of, the Public Utilities Code, Relating to Electricity.
Author(s)
Robert M. Hertzberg
Co-Authors
    Subjects
    • Electricity: direct transactions
    Major Actions
    Introduced2/19/2015
    Referred to Committee
    Passed Senate Committee on Energy, Utilities and Communications4/21/2015
    Passed Senate Committee on Appropriations5/04/2015
    Passed Senate Committee on Appropriations5/28/2015
    Passed Senate6/03/2015
    Passed Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce7/13/2015
    Bill History
    Chamber/CommitteeMotionDateResult
    select this voteSenate Committee on Energy, Utilities and CommunicationsDo pass as amended, but first amend, and re-refer to the Committee on [Appropriations]4/21/2015This motion PASSED the Senate Committee on Energy, Utilities and Communications
    11 voted YES 0 voted NO 0 voted present/not voting
    select this voteSenate Committee on AppropriationsPlaced on suspense file5/04/2015This 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 amended5/28/2015This motion PASSED the Senate Committee on Appropriations
    5 voted YES 1 voted NO 0 voted present/not voting
    currently selectedSenateSenate 3rd Reading SB286 Hertzberg6/03/2015This bill PASSED the Senate
    34 voted YES 2 voted NO 4 voted present/not voting
    select this voteAssembly Committee on Utilities and CommerceDo pass as amended and be re-referred to the Committee on [Appropriations]7/13/2015This motion PASSED the Assembly Committee on Utilities and Commerce
    10 voted YES 1 voted NO 0 voted present/not voting
    ActionDateDescription
    Introduced2/19/2015
    2/19/2015Introduced. Read first time. To Com. on RLS. for assignment. To print.
    2/20/2015From printer. May be acted upon on or after March 22.
    3/05/2015Referred to Com. on E., U., & C.
    3/24/2015Set for hearing April 7.
    3/26/2015April 7 set for first hearing canceled at the request of author.
    3/27/2015Set for hearing April 21.
    4/14/2015From committee with author's amendments. Read second time and amended. Re-referred to Com. on E., U., & C.
    select this voteVote4/21/2015Do pass as amended, but first amend, and re-refer to the Committee on [Appropriations]
    4/23/2015From committee: Do pass as amended and re-refer to Com. on APPR. (Ayes 11. Noes 0. Page 724.) (April 21).
    4/27/2015Read second time and amended. Re-referred to Com. on APPR.
    4/29/2015Set for hearing May 4.
    4/29/2015From committee with author's amendments. Read second time and amended. Re-referred to Com. on APPR.
    select this voteVote5/04/2015Placed on suspense file
    5/04/2015May 4 hearing: Placed on APPR. suspense file.
    5/23/2015Set for hearing May 28.
    select this voteVote5/28/2015Do pass as amended
    6/01/2015From committee: Do pass as amended. (Ayes 5. Noes 1. Page 1151.) (May 28).
    6/02/2015Read second time and amended. Ordered to third reading.
    6/03/2015Read third time. Passed. (Ayes 34. Noes 2. Page 1301.) Ordered to the Assembly.
    currently selectedSenate Vote on Passage6/03/2015Senate 3rd Reading SB286 Hertzberg
    6/04/2015In Assembly. Read first time. Held at Desk.
    6/15/2015Referred to Com. on U. & C.
    select this voteVote7/13/2015Do pass as amended and be re-referred to the Committee on [Appropriations]
    8/17/2015From committee: Do pass as amended and re-refer to Com. on APPR. (Ayes 10. Noes 1.) (July 13). (Received at desk July 17 pursuant to JR 61(a)(10))
    8/18/2015Read second time and amended. Re-referred to Com. on APPR.
    8/26/2015August 26 set for first hearing. Placed on APPR. suspense file.
    8/27/2015Joint Rule 62(a) suspended.
    8/27/2015August 27 hearing postponed by committee.
    3/01/2016From committee with author's amendments. Read second time and amended. Re-referred to Com. on APPR.
    8/11/2016August 11 hearing. Held in committee and under submission.

    Total contributions given to Senators from interest groups that…

    49 Organizations Support and 7 Oppose; See Which Ones

    Organizations that took a position on
    An Act to Amend Section 365.1 Of, to Add Section 395.5 To, and to Add and Repeal Section 769.1 Of, the Public Utilities Code, Relating to Electricity.: Senate 3rd Reading SB286 Hertzberg

    49 organizations support this bill

    AES
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    alliance for retail energy markets
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Alta Dena Dairy
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Bericap
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Boral Industries
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Building Owners and Managers Association International
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    California Association of Sanitation Agencies
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    california biomass energy alliance
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    California Business Properties Association
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    California Grocers Association
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    California Manufacturers & Technology Association
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    California Retailers Association
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    California State University
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Calpine
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Cinemark
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Commerce Energy
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Community College League of California
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Covanta
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    direct access customer coalition
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Direct Energy
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Dynegy Incorporated
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    eBay
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Guardian Industries
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    IBM
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    JDS Uniphase Corporation
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Just Energy Group
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Kings Canyon Unified School District
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Large-Scale Solar Association
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Lehigh Hanson
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Lineage Logistics
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Macy's
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Noble Americas Energy Solutions
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Oakley
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Owens Corning
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Owens-Illinois
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Qualcomm
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Retail Energy Supply Association
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    RockTenn
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    School Project for Utility Rate Reduction
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Shell
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Solar Energy Industries Association
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    SolarCity
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Staples Incorporated
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Steelscape
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    TechNet
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Tenaska
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Walmart
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    western power trading forum
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Western States Petroleum Association
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.

    7 organizations oppose this bill

    California Coalition of Utility Workers
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    California State Association of Electrical Workers
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    California State Pipe Trades Council
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    PG&E (Pacific Gas and Electric)
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    San Diego Gas & Electric
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    The Utility Reform Network
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.
    Western States Council of Sheet Metal Workers
    (2015, June 3). Senate Floor Analysis. Retrieved July 8, 2015, from Leginfo: Bill Analysis.

    Need proof?

    View citations of support and opposition

    Includes reported contributions to campaigns of Senators in office on day of vote, from interest groups invested in the vote according to MapLight, January 1, 2009 – December 31, 2012.
    Contributions data source: FollowTheMoney.org

    Contributions by Legislator

    Namesort iconPartyDistrict$ From Interest Groups
    That Support
    $ From Interest Groups
    That Oppose
    Vote
    Benjamin AllenDCA-26$0$0
    Joel AndersonRCA-38$41,500$0
    Patricia C. BatesRCA-36$0$0
    Jim BeallDCA-15$24,050$107,150
    Tom BerryhillRCA-8$94,166$0
    Marty BlockDCA-39$28,950$191,100
    Anthony CannellaRCA-12$120,070$2,500
    Jean FullerRCA-16$120,190$7,500
    Ted GainesRCA-1$42,500$0
    Cathleen GalgianiDCA-5$89,258$208,850
    Steven M. GlazerDCA-7$0$0
    Isadore HallDCA-35$138,610$139,350
    Loni HancockDCA-9$30,000$127,350
    Ed HernandezDCA-22$63,621$116,100
    Robert M. HertzbergDCA-18$0$0
    Jerry HillDCA-13$72,279$218,950
    Ben HuesoDCA-40$31,892$125,800
    Bob HuffRCA-29$115,648$5,000
    Hannah-Beth JacksonDCA-19$19,350$49,550
    Ricardo LaraDCA-33$60,900$125,750
    Mark LenoDCA-11$9,700$102,850
    Connie M. LeyvaDCA-20$0$0
    Carol LiuDCA-25$8,600$85,450
    Mike McGuireDCA-2$0$0
    Tony MendozaDCA-32$19,550$54,773
    Holly J. MitchellDCA-30$15,475$101,700
    Bill MonningDCA-17$15,795$207,303
    John M. W. MoorlachRCA-37$0$0
    Mike MorrellRCA-23$40,907$0
    Janet NguyenRCA-34$0$0
    Jim NielsenRCA-4$59,932$20,700
    Richard PanDCA-6$32,550$134,550
    Fran PavleyDCA-27$40,175$114,600
    Richard D. RothDCA-31$7,950$61,650
    Sharon RunnerRCA-21$7,300$0
    Jeff StoneRCA-28$0$0
    Andy VidakRCA-14$0$0
    Bob WieckowskiDCA-10$51,010$97,730
    Lois WolkDCA-3$20,250$73,950
    Kevin de LeonDCA-24$91,076$178,300

    Add Data Filters:

    Legislator Filters
    Legislator Filters
    NamePartyDistrict$ From Interest Groups
    That Support
    $ From Interest Groups
    That Oppose
    Vote
    Benjamin AllenDCA-26$0$0
    Joel AndersonRCA-38$41,500$0
    Patricia C. BatesRCA-36$0$0
    Jim BeallDCA-15$24,050$107,150
    Tom BerryhillRCA-8$94,166$0
    Marty BlockDCA-39$28,950$191,100
    Anthony CannellaRCA-12$120,070$2,500
    Jean FullerRCA-16$120,190$7,500
    Ted GainesRCA-1$42,500$0
    Cathleen GalgianiDCA-5$89,258$208,850
    Steven M. GlazerDCA-7$0$0
    Isadore HallDCA-35$138,610$139,350
    Loni HancockDCA-9$30,000$127,350
    Ed HernandezDCA-22$63,621$116,100
    Robert M. HertzbergDCA-18$0$0
    Jerry HillDCA-13$72,279$218,950
    Ben HuesoDCA-40$31,892$125,800
    Bob HuffRCA-29$115,648$5,000
    Hannah-Beth JacksonDCA-19$19,350$49,550
    Ricardo LaraDCA-33$60,900$125,750
    Mark LenoDCA-11$9,700$102,850
    Connie M. LeyvaDCA-20$0$0
    Carol LiuDCA-25$8,600$85,450
    Mike McGuireDCA-2$0$0
    Tony MendozaDCA-32$19,550$54,773
    Holly J. MitchellDCA-30$15,475$101,700
    Bill MonningDCA-17$15,795$207,303
    John M. W. MoorlachRCA-37$0$0
    Mike MorrellRCA-23$40,907$0
    Janet NguyenRCA-34$0$0
    Jim NielsenRCA-4$59,932$20,700
    Richard PanDCA-6$32,550$134,550
    Fran PavleyDCA-27$40,175$114,600
    Richard D. RothDCA-31$7,950$61,650
    Sharon RunnerRCA-21$7,300$0
    Jeff StoneRCA-28$0$0
    Andy VidakRCA-14$0$0
    Bob WieckowskiDCA-10$51,010$97,730
    Lois WolkDCA-3$20,250$73,950
    Kevin de LeonDCA-24$91,076$178,300

    Interest Groups that support this bill

    $ Donated
    Gas & electric utilities$283,506
    Major (multinational) oil & gas producers$252,850
    Building operators & managers$141,717
    Waste management$137,247
    Food stores$123,318
    Electric power utilities$118,712
    Online computer services$110,000
    Dairy farmers & wholesale and retail milk, cheese and ice cream dealers$109,000
    Petroleum refining & marketing$98,510
    Alternate energy production & services$97,450
    Paging & cellular phones and services$92,195
    Department, variety & convenience stores$85,900
    Farmers, in general$67,026
    Schools & colleges$55,921
    Manufacturing$25,579
    Computer manufacture & services$22,800
    Public school teachers, administrators & officials$22,012
    Retail trade$19,930
    Independent power generation & cogeneration$15,000
    Clothing & accessories$13,700
    Building materials$12,500
    Other construction-related products$7,900
    Glass products$2,500
    Telephone & communications equipment$200
    Freight & delivery services$0
    Miscellaneous retail stores$0
    Movie theaters$0
    Energy production & distribution$0
    Beverage bottling & distribution$0
    Paper packaging materials$0

    Interest Groups that oppose this bill

    $ Donated
    Construction unions$2,161,581
    Electrical workers/IBEW$496,925
    Gas & electric utilities$283,506
    Electric power utilities$118,712
    Consumer groups$0
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